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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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The 
QUITTAPAHILLA 

Nineteen -Eighteen 




Lebanon Valley College 
Annville. Pa. 



Cheer for our banner, old L.V.C's. boast, 

Sing her glory and praise from coast to coast; 

Long may her honor and virtue stand true, 

And each loyal bearer give loyalty due. 

"LIBERTAS PER VERITATEM," now and evermore: 

Help carry this message from shore to shore; 

And may its high meaning never be lost, 

Never in traitorous minds be crossed, 

But always worthy, pure and true, 

To our glorious banner white and blue 

Carl E. Shannon, '18. 



To 

Samuel O. Grimm, M.S. 

Professor of Physics Principal of Academy 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

this volume of the 

QUITTAPAHILLA 

is dedicated as a token of sincere 

esteem and respect. 




jROFESSOR SAMUEL O. GRIMM, M.S. was born on the 
third of September, 1889, at Red Lion, York County, Pa. 
His early days were spent on a farm close to Red Lion and 
he attended High School in the native town. While attending High, 
he busied himself about the farm and for some time it appeared as 
though our Professor was going to be an agriculturalist. 

In 1904, he graduated from the Red Lion High School and the 
next year entered Millersville State Normal School, fully decided 
to take up teaching as his life's profession instead of farming. The 
most of us, at least those who have passed his Physics courses, have 
never regretted this decision. He graduated from Millersville with 
honors in the class of 1907. 

After graduating, he returned to his home town where he taught 
school for two years. A desire and longing for a better education 
began to assert itself and finally culminated in his entering Lebanon 
Valley College in the Fall of 1909. His ability in the sciences soon 
asserted itself and he was made Assistant in the Biological Laboratory 
in which capacity he served during the years 191 1 and 191 2. 

Upon graduating in 191 2, the Board of Trustees elected him 
Principal of Lebanon Valley Academy in which capacity he still 
serves. In 191 3, he was elected Professor of Physics in the College 
Department and has most ably performed the duties incumbent 
upon this professorship. He has developed the Physics Department 
until today he offers four College Courses and through his efforts 
the laboratory is now up-to-date and modernly equipped. During 
the Summers of 1914—'! 5— '16, he attended Columbia University 
and received his Masters degree from Lebanon Valley College in 
1916. 

His cheerfulness and genial disposition have won our hearts; 
his interest in the students has won him the sincere esteem and 
respect of all. His devotion and loyal support in all branches of 
College activity have brought him the admiration of those who love 
Lebanon Valley College; while his noble Christian character has 
endeared him to each and every one, who knows him. 



Board of Trustees 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference. 

Rev. A. A. Long, D.D York, Pa. 

Rev. A. B. Statton, D.D Hagerstown, Md. 

W. O. Appenzellar Chambersburg, Pa. 

Rev. L. W. Lutz, D.D Chambersburg, Pa. 

Hon. W. N. McFaul Baltimore, Md. 

John H. Stansbury Green Mount, Md. 

Rev. D. M. Oyer, A.B Enola, Pa. 

Rev. Wm. H. Washinger, A.M., D.D. . .Chambersburg, Pa. 

Rev. J. E. Kleffman, D.D Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. J. F. Snyder Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Rev. S. G. Ziegler, A.B., B.D Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. C. F. Flook Myersville, Md. 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

Isaiah Buffington Elizabethville, Pa. 

G. F. Breinig Allentown, Pa. 

Rev. I. M. Hershey Myerstown, Pa. 

Hon. A. S. Kreider Annville, Pa. 

J. R. Engle, Esq Palmyra, Pa. 

Rev. S. E. Rupp, A.M., D.D Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rev. J. A. Lyter, AM., D.D Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rev. S. F. Daugherty, A.M., D.D Annville, Pa. 

Rev. C. E. Mutch Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Rev. H. E. Miller, D.D. . Lebanon, Pa. 

Rev. R. R. Butterwick, A.M., D.D Hershey, Pa. 

Rev. E. 0. Burtner, D.D Palmyra, Pa. 



1919 
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Representatives from the Virginia Conference 

W. S. Secrist Keyser, W. Va., 1917 

Prof. J. N. Fries Berkley Springs, W. Va., 1917 

Rev. A. P. Funkhouser, D.D Harrisonburg, W. Va., 191 8 

Elmer Hodges Winchester, Va., 191 8 

Rev. A. S. Hammack Dayton, Va., 1919 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D ivlartinsburg, W. Va., 1919 

Trustee s-at-Large 

H. S. Immel Mountville, Pa. 

Warren A.. Thomas Columbus, Ohio 

A. J. Cochran Dawson, Pa. 

Jack Straub '. ... Lancaster, Pa. 

Alumni Trustees 

H. H. Hoy, A.B Millersburg, Pa., 1917 

Prof. H. H. Baish, A.M Altoona, Pa., 1918 

Rev. A. K. Wier, A.B Steelton, Pa., 1919 

Officers 

President Hon. A. S. Kreider 

Vice President Rev. L. W. Lutz 

Secretary and Treasurer Rev. W. H. Weaver 

Executive Committee 
Hon. A. S. Kreider W. H. Washinger 

J. R. Engle A. A. Long 

Finance Committee 
G. F. Breinig H. H. Baish 

Jack Straub W. O. Appenzellar 

W. F. Gruver 



li 



Library and Apparatus Committee 



D. M. Oyer 
J. H. Lehman 



A. B. Statton 
D. D. Lowery 



J. R. Engle 



H. H. Shenk 
A. K Weir 



S. F. Daugherty 
I. M. Fries 

Faculty Committee 

G. D. Gossard 
J. A. Leiter 

A. P. FUNKHOUSER 

Auditing Committee 

L. Walter Lutz 
W. F. Gruver 

Grounds and Buildings 

W. N. McFaul 
C. F. Floor 
W. F. Gruver 



Endowment Fund Committee 

D. D. Lowery W. H. Washinger 

Hon. A. S. Kreider S. F. Daugherty 

A. A. Long H. H. Baish 

Farm Committee 

Hon A. S. Kreider W. H. Washinger 

Elmer Hodges 

Publicity Committee 

A. E. Shroyer L. Walter Lutz 

J. E. Kleffman S. G. Zeigler 

H. H. Shenk 



12 




Alma Mater 

IEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE celebrated its Fiftieth 
Anniversary at Commencement time last June and has 
therefore started on the home-stretch toward the century 
goal. It has made for itself a splendid record and has sent out 
from its different departments more than a thousand graduates. 

It believes in the symmetrical development of the entire man — 
body, mind and soul — and stands for character, scholarship, high 
aims and refined and cultured men and women. 

The institution has five general departments of work, namely: 
College, Academy, Music, Oratory and Art. 

The students, inspired and strengthened by progressive ideas 
and methods, go into all the learned professions and become positive 
and constructive leaders in Church and State. 

The college is filled to over-flowing with students, and while 
this condition is a cause for rejoicing and a fruitful source of inspira- 
tion, yet it brings with it a tremendous wright of responsibility, 
which the authorities strain every nerve to meet. 

Our aim shall always be to train young people to meet the 
active duties of life and to fulfill their obligations to God and men. 

— G. D. Gossard, D.D., 

President of Lebanon Valley College. 



13 



Quittapahilla Staff 1918 

Editor-in-Chief 
W. N. Martin 

Business Manager 
R. N. Keim 

Associate Editor F. Douglas Beidel 

Associate Editor Marguerite Engle 

Assistant Business Manager Claude Kleinfelter 

Advertising Manager Roy O. McLaughlin 

Society Editor Helen Hoover 

Christian Association Editor William Isaacs 

Athletic Editor William Keating 

Photographer . .'. Charles Gemmill 

Photographer Henry Gingrich 

Music Editor Joseph Jackowick 

Artist -. Carl Shannon 

Artist Gideon Jaeger 

College Editor Ralph Mease 

Humorous Editor KathryiV Ruth 

Humorous Editor Eldridge Stumbaugh 



14 




15 



A mighty pain to work it is, 
A pain to miss that pain; 
But of all pains, the mightiest is 
To work and work in vain. 
So maids and lads of L.V.C. 
Your thoughtfulness, we crave 
And criticisms KIND — please give, 
Your cruel words — just save. 

Staff. 



Welcome 




NEW PROFESSORS 

Marion Hempt 
J. T. Spangler, A.M., U.D. 
Christian R. Gingrich, LL.B. 
Charles H. Arxdt, M.S. 
Frank L. Stine, A.B. 



17 






George D. Gossard, D. D., President 



Annville, Pa. 




V West Virginia Normal and Classical Academy, 1890; A.B., OtterbeinHJni-- 
versity, 1892; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 1896; Trustee of Lebanon 
Valley College, 1908; D.D., Lebanon Valley College, 1910; Pastor at Marion, 
Pa., U. B. Church, 1 897-^9; Shippensburg, Pa., i899-'o2; Baltimore Salem U. B. 
Church, i902-'i2; Special Work at Johns Hopkins University President of Leba- 
non Valley College, 191 2-. 



18 



John E. Lehman, A.M., Sc.D., Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Astronomy. 




J. T. Spangler, A.M., D.D., Pro- 
fessor of Philosophy and Religious 
Education. 




A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '74; 
A.M., Lebanon Valley College, '77; 
Special Student at Ohio University, 
'91; Cornell, '92; Sc.D., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1913; Professor of 
Mathematics and Astronomy, 1887-. 



A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1890; 
A.M., Lebanon Valley College, 1898; 
B.D., Union Biblical Seminar}-, 1894; 
Pastor. St. Paul's U. B. Church, 
Hagerstown, Md., iS94-'97; Pastor, 
Harrisburg and Lykens U. B. Church, 
i9io-'i6; Professor of Greek Language 
and Literature, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, i890-'9i; Instructor of Ecclesi- 
astical History, Union Biblical Sem- 
inary, i892-'93; Professor of Greek 
Language and Literature, Lebanon 
Valley College, i897-'o9; Professor of 
Philosophy and Religious Education 
and Assistant to President, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1916-. 




S3 



19 



Samuel H. Derickson, M.S., Pro- 
fessor of Biological Science. 



Alvin E. Shroyer, A.B., B.D., Pro- 
fessor of Greek and Religion. 





Lebanon Valley Academy, 'g6-gj; 
Lebanon Valley College, '02; M.S., 
Lebanon Valley College, '03; Student 
at John Hopkins University; Acting 
Professor of Biology, Lebanon Valley 
College, '04; Professor of Biological 
Science, Lebanon Valley College, '06-. 



B.S., Lebanon Valley College, '00; 
Instructor in Ohio Normal, 'oi-'o2: 
B.D., L'nion Biblical Seminary, '03; 
Pastor of U. B. Church, Highspire, 
Pa., 'o3-'c>9; Pastor of U. B. Church, 
Annville, Pa., ' 1 3— ' 14; Professor, Leb- 
anon Valley College, '09-. 




20 



Henry E. Wanner, B S.. Professor of 
Chemistty. 




York High School, '03; B.S., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, '09; Post 
Graduate Work, Columbia University, 
Summer '15; Assistant Chemist, 
Arizona-Mexican Mining and Smelting 
Co., , o7-'o8; Member of the American 
Chemical Society, '09-' 15; Professor 
of Chemistry, Lebanon Valley College, 
'09-. 



Robert M. Kirkland, A.M., Joseph- 
ine Bittinger Eberly Professorship of 
Latin Language and Literature; Pro- 
fessor of French. 




Colgate Academy, '95; Attended 
Colgate University, '95-97; A.B., 
University of Chicago, '99; A.M., 
University of Pennsylvania, '08; Harri- 
son Fellowship in Classics, University 
of Pennsylvania, '08-' 10; Member of 
American Philological Association; In- 
structor in Private Schools, 'oo-'o5; 
Instructor at Ursinus, '06— '07; In- 
structor at Princeton, 'io-'i2; Member 
of Classical Association of Middle 
Atlantic States; Professor of Latin 
and French, Lebanon Valley College, 




Edna Alice Seaman, Ph.B., A.M., 
Professor of English. 



Lucy S. Seltzer, A.B., A.M., Pro- 
fessor of German. 




Allentown High School, '04; Buck- 
nell School of Music, '08; Ph.B., 
Bucknell University, '08; A.M., Col- 
umbia University, '15; Professor of 
English, Lebanon Valley College, '15-. 




Lebanon High School, '06; A.B., 
Lebanon Valley College, '10; A.M., 
Columbia University, '16; Professor 
of German, Lebanon Valley College, 




22 



Samuel 0. Grimm, A. .M, Principal of 
Academy; Professor of Physics. 



Christian R. Gingrich, LL.B., Pro- 
fessor of History. 





Millersville State Normal School 
'07; Ph.B., Millersville Normal. '09 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '12 
Principal Lebanon Valley Academy 
'12-; Head of Department of Physics 
Lebanon Valley College, '13-. 



Graduated from Franklin and 
Marshall Academy, '07; A. B., Frank- 
lin and Marshall College, '11; Principal 
of Public Schools, Alexander, Pa., '12- 
'13 ; LL.B., University of Pennsylvania 
Law School, '16; Member of the Law 
Bar, Lebanon County, '16-; Professor 
of History, Lebanon Valley College, 
'16-. 




May Belle Adams. Professor of 
Oratory; Instructor in English. 



Emma R. Schmauk, A.B., Instructor 
in French. 





Graduate of Emerson College of 
Oratory, '97; Instructor, Cushing 
Academy, Ashburnharm Mass., '97- 
'00; Instructor, Cazenovia Seminary, 
Cazenovia, N. Y., 'oo-'o4; Graduate 
Study, Emerson College, '04—06; Pro- 
fessor of Oratory and Assistant in 
English, Williamette University, '07- 
'10; Professor of Oratory, Lebanon 
Vallev College. '10-. 



Instructor of Latin and German, 
Latin and French, Lebanon . High 
School, '01, '13; Credits from Bryn 
Mawr, Columbia University, Cornell 
University, University of Pennsyl- 
vania; Instructor of French, Lebanon 
Valley College, '14-. 




24 



Marion E. Hempt, Instructor in Art. 



Charles H. Arndt, M.S., Acti 
Professor in Biology. 





Camp Hill High School, '12; Stu- 
dent at Irving College, '13; School of 
Industrial Art, '16; Instructor in 
Art, Lebanon Valley College, '16-. 



A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '14; 
Biological Laboratory, Cold Spring 
Harbor, Summer '13; Assistant in 
Biology, Purdue University, '14-' 16; 
M. S. Purdue University, '16; Pro- 
fessor in Biology, Ellsworth College. 
Sept. -Jan. '16; Acting Professor in 
Biology, Jan. '16— . 




Frank L. Stine, A.B., Associate 
Professor in English and Mathe- 
matics. 



Roy J. Guyer, A.B., Director of 
Athletics. 




Conway Hall, '98—99; Lebanon 
Valley Academy, '01-03; A.B., Leb- 
anon Valley College, '16; Pastor 
Mechanicsburg Circuit, '13; Instructor 
in Lebanon Valley Academy, '16-; 
Associate Professor in English and 
Mathematics, Lebanon Valley College, 
'16. 




Graduate Cumberland Valley State 
Normal, '03; A.B., Lebanon Valley 
College, '08; Instructor in Latin. 
Football Coach, Lebanon Valley, '09; 
Instructor of Latin, Lebanon High 
School and Coach, Lebanon Valley 
College, '09; Physical Course, Lake 
Geneva Summer School, '10; Physical 
Director Marshalltown, la., Y. M. C. 
A., '13; Springfield Y. M. C. A.. 
College, '13; Director Athletics, Leb- 
anon Valley College, 191 3-. 




E. Edwin Sheldon. Mus.M., Director 
of Conservatory of Music. 



Ida Maneval Sheldon, Mus.B., In- 
structor in Conservatory of Music. 





Alma College, '92; Baldwin Wallace 
College, '94; Oberlin Conservatory, 
'95; Graduate New England Con- 
servatory, '00; Instructor in Pianoforte 
and Theory, Toledo Conservatory, 
'o2-'o3: Musical Director of Con- 
servatory Susquehanna University, 
I 9°3 - ' 10 ' Musical Director of Con- 
servatory, Lebanon Valley College, 



Mansfield State Normal School; 
Graduate Susquehanna Conservatory, 
'07; Serven Studios, New York City, 
Summer '07; Instructor of Pianoforte, 
Harmony and Musical History, Sus- 
quehanna University, 'o7-'io; Instruc- 
tor in Engle Conservatory of Music, 
Lebanon Valley College, '10-. 




Gertrude Katherine Schmidt, Pro- 
fessor of Voice Culture and Musical 
History. 



Ora Belle Bachman, Mus.B., In- 
tructor in Conservatory of Music. 





New Jersey State Norma! School, 
'06; Graduate, Institute of Musical 
Art, New York City, '10; Supervisor 
of Music, Woodridge School, '06- 
'07; Soprano Soloist, Livingston Avenue 
Church, New Brunswick, N. J., '09- 
' 12: Instructor in Voice and Concert 
Soloist, '10— ' 12; Work at Cornell, 
Summer 1916; Professor of Voice 
and Public School Music Method', 
Lebanon Vallev College, '12—. 



Annville High School, '08; Lebanon 
Valley College Conservatory, (Piano) 
'11, (Organ), '13; Mus.B., Lebanon 
Valley College, '14.; Certificate in 
Public School Music, Lebanon Valley 
College, '16; Work at Peabody Con- 
servatory, Summer '15; Instructor 
in Conservatory, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. '13- 




28 



Ray Porter Campbell, AIus.B., 
Instructor in Pianoforte, History of 
Music and Theory. 



Madame Zeline von Bereghy, In- 
structor of Violin. 




Shamokin High School, '13; Leb- 
anon Valley College, Conservatory of 
Music. Pianoforte, '15, Organ, '16, 
Degree Mus.B., '16; Instructor in 
Conservatory, Lebanon Valley College. 
16-. 









W* J 






Hk 


v. ^ 



Violin Studies at Philadelphia: 
Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipzig, 
Germany, under Instruction of Ferd. 
David and Henry Schradieck; Re- 
turned to America, Toured United 
States and Canada for Period of 
Eight Years, giving Concerts; In- 
structor of Violin, Harrisburg Con- 
servatory of Music, 1 896-; Instructor 
at Irving College, i904-'i5; Instructor 
at Lebanon Valley College, 1914-. 





Rev. S. F. Daugherty. D.D., College 
Pastor. 



William Henry Weaver, Treasurer 
of Lebanon Valley College. 





A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '01; 
B.D., Bonebrake Theological Sem- 
inary, '06; M.A., Otterbein College, 
'07; D.D., Otterbein College, '03; 
Pastor of United Brethren Church, 
Highspire, Pa., '01— 03; Dayton, Ohio, 
'o6-'i4; Annville, Pa., '14; Elected a 
Member of the Board of Education 
by the General Conference, '13; 
Trustee to Lebanon Valley College, 

is-- 



Mrs. Violette N. Freed, Matron 




30 



So grind that when thy Profs, shall call to join 

The non comprehending mobs, that move 

To that uncheerful cell, where each shall take 

His chair amid the silence of a tomb, 

Thou goest not as the unprepared, at times 

Expecting a "zip," but with confidence 

In an unfailing "trot," approach all exams.. 

Like one who gathers the substances of all "quizzes" 

About him and "cribs" with perfect ease. 

Carl E. Shannon, 'ii 




31 




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48 




SenlorS 



49 



Senior Class 

President E. D. Williams, First Semester 

President Harold White, Second Semester 

Vice President Ammon Boltz, First Semester 

Vice President Evan Brunner, Second Semester 

Secretary Christine Carter, First Semester 

Secretary Louise Henry, Second Semester 

Treasurer Marlin Wenrich, First Semester 

Treasurer Marlin Wenrich, Second Semester 

Historian Ruth H. Huber 

motto 
Aspe ad Veritatem 



flower 
White Rose 



colors 
Navy Blue and White 



Racka-Zacka, Racka-Zacka, Racka-Zacka, Ree, 

Rip-a-Zipa, Rip-a-Zipa, Rip-a-Zipa Zee, 
Racka-Zacka, Rip-a-Zipa, Ree, Rah, Ree 

191 7 L. V. C. 



50 



Class History of 1917 




JOUR years have passed since we the class of 1917 met at Leba- 
non Valley as strangers. We admit that we were a green 
bunch of Freshmen, but all too soon we gently but firmly 
proved to the Sophs, that we were their superiors. First we 
won the poster scrap, the class scraps and naturally the Tug-of-war. 
We held the small end of the score in football, however, this was 
due to the breaks of the game and not to the conquering spirit of 
191 7. On December 3, we enjoyed our Freshman banquet at Hotel 
Wheatland, Lancaster. We again proved to the school our ability 
to do things by carrying off the enviable honors of being the inter- 
class basketball Champions. With a great and steady purpose, we 
pressed forward toward Sophomoredom and defeated this class in 
the baseball game. 

Our Sophomore year found us with the same kind of "pep," 
for we were victorious over a class which numbered twice our own. 
We gave them a merry chase in poster and class scraps and the 
football game was declared 1917's. 

When we became Juniors, we found ourselves more firmly 
united to Lebanon Valley than ever before, and although we have 
spoken of our deeds, we do not wish to bring fame to ourselves but 
honor to our Alma Mater. 

The days of our Senior year are passing all too quickly. But 
wishing to end our college days as we began them, we all went to 
Hershey where we had our Senior banquet. When we say farewell 
to Lebanon Valley, we will not leave all behind, for we will take with 
us pleasant memories that we can never erase. 

We, as Seniors, love to linger in memories' halls and here and 
there catch a glimpse of the sweet by gone, for the scenes of our 
college life shine bright as an evening star and grow dearer every 
day. Very soon, we shall be scattered as chaff before the winds. 
But whatever our lot may be, let us remember we bear the imprint 
of our Alma Mater and that our victories are her victories. As we 
go forward into the battle of life, let us honor that sweet fellowship 
of the past by doing good in the future. May we always be true to 
our Alma Mater and even although we may soon be forgotten, 
may we never forget. 



51 




ESTHER M. BACHMAN 
Annville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

Class: Secretary (i); Cast "In Chancery;" 
Annual Staff. College: Math. Round Table 
(2, 3); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Basketball 
Captain (3). Society: Judiciary Committee 
(4). President (4). 



HARRY F. BOESHORE 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetean 

Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice President (3); 
Class Debating Team (1). 



AMMON BOLTZ 

Annville, Pa. 
Chcm ical-Biological Kalozetean 

College: Basketball Manager (4); Secretary- 
Athletic Association (3); Math. Round Table; 
Deutscher Verein. Class: Vice President; 
Cast "In Chancery." Society: Anniversary 
Program (4); Editor (1, 2); Critic (4). 



52 




EVAN C. B RUNNER 
Myerstown, Md. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Asst. in Physics Laboratory (4); 
President of Math. Round Table (4); W. C. S. S. 
L. Class: Vice President (4) jTug-of-war (1). 
Society: President (4); Vice President (3); 
Judge (3); Critic (3); Rec. Secretary (2); 
Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. (4). 



CHRISTINE E. CARTER 

AIeshoppen, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Instructor of Physical Geography 

in Academy (4); Math. Round Table (3, 4); 

Class Secretary (4); Y. W. C. A. (3, 4). 



PAULINE II. CLARK 
Hershey, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Eurydice Club (2, 3, 4); Manager 
(4); Chapel Choir (2); Vice President Student 
Government Board (4). Class: Secretary 
(2); Manager Track Team (3); Annual Staff; 
Cast "In Chancer)." Society: Vice President 
(4); Anniversary Chorus (1, 2, 4). Y. W. C. A.: 
Cabinet (4); Star Course Committee (4); 
Delegate of Eagles Mere (3). 



53 



K 




HILDA F. COLT 
Meshoppen, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: Chapel Choir (i, 2); Deutscher 
Verein (2); Math. Round Table (2); Eurydice 
Club (1, 2, 3); Member of Class 191S. Society: 
Editor (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Anniversary Octette (1); Anniversary Chorus 
(2). 




KATHERINE R. DASHER 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: College News Staff; Chairman 
Mav Day Committee (3); Biological Field 
Club; Member W. C. S. S. I,. Class: Annual 
Staff. Society: President's Anniversary Ad- 
dress (4); Judge (1, 2); Recording Secretary (3). 
Y. W. C. A.: Vice President (4); Star Course 
Committee (1, 4); Delegate to Eagles Mere (3). 



i I 




GEORGE A. DeHUFF 

ROYERSFORD. Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Philokosmian 

College: Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory 
(2, 3); Varsity Football (1. 2, 3, 4); Director 
College Band'(3, 4); President WILSON Club 
(4). Class: Annual Staff. Society: Anniver- 
sary Program (2, 4); Director Orchestra (3, 



&4 




JOSEPH DONAHUE 
Shamokin, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Varsity Football (i, 2, 3); Varsity- 
Track Team (1, 2, 3); Assistant in Chemistry- 
Laboratory (4); Instructor in Academj r German 
(4); Reserve Basketball Team (1, 2, 3). Class: 
Tug-of-war Captain (1); Football (1, 2); 
Captain (1); Basketball (1, 2); Track (1, 2, 3); 
Captain (2). 



DAVID R. FINK 

Annville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Plrilokosmian 

College: Men's Senate (3, 4); Tennis Manager 
(3); Captain (3); Asst. Manager (2); Glee Club 
Reader (4); Political Science Club (3). Class: 
President (3); Vice President (3); Baseball 
(1, 2); Cast "In Chancery;" Track Team (2-3). 
Society: Rec. Secretary (3); Critic (3); Anni- 
versary Program (4); Y. M. C. A. 



HOMER FIXK 
Annville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Annual Staff (3); Class Football (1, 2); Tug- 
of-war (1, 2). 



55 




..J: 




18 








I I 




HARRY F. FOREMAN 

HoCKERSVILLE, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosviian 

Student of Shippensburg Normal '10, 'n, '12; 
Tug-of-war Team (2). 



MARY GARYER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

Class: Secretary (l) Clio (1-2-3-4); Y.'W. 
C. A. (1-2-3-4); Deutscher Verein (3). 



RAY Y. GRUBE 
Lititz, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetean 

Student at Franklin Marshall and College 
1914-15; Marshall Club (1. 2); Baseball (2, 3); 
Entered Lebanon Valley 191 5 ; President 
Lancaster County Club. 



56 




GEORGE HALLMAN 
Annville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetean 

Ministerial Association; Glee Club (4); 
Graduated from Lebanon Valley Academy '15. 
Society: President (4); Anniversary Quartette 
(3); Anniversary Chorus (4) Chaplain (4). 



NAOMI B. HAND 
Pemberton, N. J. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Eurvdice Club (1, 2, 3); Chapel 
Choir (1, 2); Welsh Club (2). Y. W. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3); Star Course Committee (3); Social 
Committee (2, 3); Member Class 191S. 



E. KATHRYN HARRIS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Classical Clionian 

College: Instructor in Academy Latin (4); 
President of North Hall (3); Senior Recital 
in Oratory; W. S. G. A.; Deutscher Yerein (2); 
Member of class 1918; Secretarv Class 1917; 
Society Critic (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 4). 



:.7 



X 





I I 




GEORGE HAVERSTOGK 

New Cumberland, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Math. Round Table. Society: Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Judge (4); Vice President (3); 
Janitor (1). 



H. RUTH HEFFLEMAN 
New Cumberland, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Eurydice Club (2); Math. Round 
Table. Class: Annual Staff; Poet. Society: 
Rec. Secretary (4); Editor (2); Chaplain (3); 
Anniversary Program (4). Y. M. C. A.: Eagles 
Mere Delegate (2); President (4); Cabinet 
(2.3). 



A. LOUISE HENRY 
Anxville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clion ian 

College: Eurvdice Club (2, 3, 4). Secretary 
(3), President (4); Chapel Choir (2, 3); Political 
Science Club (3); V. W. C. A. Class: Annual 
Staff; Cast "In Chancery." Society: Vice 
President (3); Editor (2); Anniversary Chorus 
(2, 4); Anniversary Orator (4). 



58 




JOHN HENRY HERRING 

PlNEGROVE. PA. 

Mathematical-Physical Philokosmian 

College: Men's Glee Club (4); International 
Prohibition Association; Deutscher Verein (3, 
4); Treasurer of Math. Round Table (4). 
Class: Treasurer (2); Tug-of-\var (1, 2). Soc- 
iety: Trustee (3, 4); Corresponding Secretary 
(2)'. 



CHARLES B. HORSTICK 
Campbelltowx, Pa. 
Chemical-Biological Philokosn 

Class: Annual Staff; Cast "In Chancei 
Baseball (2); Football (2); Track Team (: 
4); Tug-of-war (1, 2). 



RUTH HERSHEY HUBER 
Williamson, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: President of Senior Hall; W. C. S. S. 
L.; Secretary of Math. Round Table (2). 
Class: Annual Staff; Historian; Cast "In 
Chancery." Society: Vice President (4); 
Chaplain (4); Janitor ( I ). Y. \Y. C. A.: Cabinet 
(2). 



59 




J. PAUL HUM-MEL 

HUMMELSTOWN, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Ministerial Association (2, 3, 4); 
President (4); Prohibition League; President 
(4); Glee Club (2, 3); Y. M. C. A.; Chorister 
(3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (2); Political 
Science Club; Vice President (3); Minister's 
Football Team (2. 3. 4); Varsity Baseball 
(1). Class: Tug-of-war (1); Football (1); 
Manager (2); Baseball (1). Society: Correspond- 
ing Secretary (2); Critic (3); Recording Sec- 
retary (2); President's Anniversary Address (4). 



CLAYTON C. KRATZER 
Annville, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Chairman of Devo- 
tional Com. (4); Vice President of Ministerium 
(4); Delegate to Eagles Mere (3). Society: 
Janitor (2); Judge (4). 



RUFUS H. LEFEYER 
York, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Society: Chaplain (4). Class: Debating 
Team (1); Tug-of-war (1, 2). 



60 




ABRAM M. LONG 

Mt. Joy. Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozctcan 

College: President of Men's Senate (4); 
Editor of College News (3); Associate Editor 
of College News (3); Baseball Manager (4); 
Assistant Baseball Manager (3); \ arsity Tennis 
Team (1, 2. 3); Prohibition League; Political 
Science Club; Lancaster County Club (4); 
Math. Round Table (2); First Prize in Junior 
Oratorical Contest; Advertising Manager of 
Annual; Student's Prayer Meeting Leader ("4). 
Class: President (2); Inter-Class Debate (1, 
2). Society: President's Anniversary Address 
(4); Anniversary Chorus (2, 3, 4); Critic (3); 
Editor (2); Asst. Ser.-at-Arms (1). 



C. R. LONGENNECKER 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetean 

Ministerium; Political Science Club (3); 
Society Chaplain (1); Vice President (4). 



CHARLES H. LOOMIS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Chemical-Biological Kalozetean 

College: Varsity Football (2, 3. 4); Varsity 
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (4); President 
Athletic Association (3); Men's Senate (3); 
Editor-in-Chief College News (4). Class: 
Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Captain 
(2); Baseball (1, 2); President (3); Business 
Manager Annual; Cast '"In Chancery." So- 
ciety: Vice President (4); Assistant Sergeant- 
at-Arms (1). 



(11 



K 





i i 




WILLIAM WALLACE McCOXEL 
Portage, Pa. 
Mathematical-Physical Philokosmian 

College: Deutscher Verein; Executive Com- 
mittee Chairman (3); All Western Club; 
President (4); Vice President (3); Math. Round 
Table (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: President of class 
1918 (2); Vice-President of class 191S (1); 
Stage Manager Class Play (3). Society: . 
President (4); Vice President (3); Recording 
Secretary (3); Pianist (1. 2). V. M. C. A.: 
Chairman Membership Committee (4); Dele- 
gate to Eagles Mere (1); Delegate to State 
Convention (1). Society: Pianist (4). 



MARY ELLA MUTCH 
Ephrata. Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Assistant in Zoology (3); Math. 
Round Table (3, 4); Glee Club (1); Eurydice 
Club (2, 3. 4); Student Librarian (1. 2. 3); 
Chapel Choir (3). Class: Secretary (3); 
Cast "In Chancery/'' Society: Treasurer 
(5); Anniversary Chorus (4); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (3). 



HAROLD W. RISSER 
Caiipeelltown, Pa. 
Mathematical-Physical Philokosmian 

College: Business Manager, College News 
Staff (4I; Math. Round Table; Cast "Macbeth." 
Class: Vice President (2). Society: President 
14I; Vice President (3); Editor (2); Correspond- 
ing Secretarv (2); Janitor (1). 



62 




RUSSELL H. RL'PP 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Reserve 
Football (1); Track Manager (3); Reserve 
Basketball (1, 2, 5. 4); Captain (3) Class: 
Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Manager (2); 
Basketball (1, 2); Tug-of-war (r, 2); Y. M. C. A. 



JOSEPH D. RUTHERFORD 

MlDDLETOWN, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Philokosmian 

Assistant Basketball Manager (3); President 
College Republican Club (2, 3). Class: Track 
Manager (2); Tug-of-war Manager (2); Basket- 
ball Manager (2). Society: Editor (2). 



HARRY E. SCHAEFFER 
Avon, Pa. 
Historical-Political Kalozetea n 

Ministerial Association; Anniversary Chorus, 
Society (3). 



m 



- 






A. HERMAN SHERK 

Annville, Pa. 

Math-Physical Kalozetean 

Anniversary Chorus, Society (3, 4); Sergeant- 

at-Arms (2); Class; Tug-of-war (1, 2); Track 

(1, a). 



NETTIE M. SHOWERS 

CONNELSVILLE, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Clionian 

College: Assistant in Biology (3, 4); College 
News Staff (3, 4); W. S. G. A.; Secretary (3); 
President (4). Class; Cast "In Chancery." 
Society: Anniversary Program (4); Critic (4); 
Chaplain (2). Y. W. C. A.: Cabinet (3, 4); 
Star Course Committee (4); Eagles Mere Dele- 
gate (3). 



WILLIAM K. SWARTZ 
Middletown, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Varsity Football (4); Reserve Foot- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Captain (3); Reserve Baseball (1, 2, 3). Class: 
Basketball (l, 2); Captain (1); Football (1); 
Baseball (1, 2). 



64 




ROSS SWARTZ 

HuMMELSTOWN, Pa. 

Historical-Political Ph ilokosmian 

College: Varsity Footbail (2, 3, 4); Captain 
(3); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Reserve Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Athletic Board, Junior Member; 
Men's Senate (3); Y. M. C. A. Class: President 
(1); Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Capta-n 
(1); Basketball (1 2: 



LeROY O. UMBERGER 

HUMMELSTOWN, Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozetean 

Class: Treasurer (2); Corresponding Secre- 
tary of Society (2). 



PAUL S. WAGNER 
Hershey, Pa. 
Math-Physical Pit ilokos m ia n 

College: Academy Faculty (3, 4;; Secretary 
of Men's Senate (3); Football Manager (4); 
Asst. Football Manger (3); President of Math. 
Round Table (4), Vice President (3). Class: 
President (i);-Vice President (2); Editor of 
Annual; Tug-of-war (1, 2); Cast "In Chan- 
cery." Society: Janitor (1); Vice President (3). 



u- 




MARLIN WENRICH 

HuMMELSTOWN, Pa. 

Histo rical-Political Philokosm ia n 

College: Varsity Football (2, 3, 4). Class: 
Annual Staff; Treasurer (1, 4); Vice President 
(1); Football (1, 2); Baseball (1 2). 



E. HAROLD WHITE 
Wixsted, Conn. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Men's Senate (4); Varsity Baseball 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Tennis (3, 4); Captain 
(4); President Prohibition League (4); Presi- 
dent Republican Club (4); President Campus 
Workers' Club; Athletic Editor College News 
(4). Class: Vice President (4). V. M. C. A.: 
Devotional Committee (4); Social Committee 
(4). 



E. D. WILLIAMS 

EuTAWSVILLE, S. C. 

Historical-Political Pit ilokosm ia n 

Student at Newberry College, 1912-1914; 
Vice President Y. M. C. A. (1); Phernakosmian 
Literary Society: Chaplain (1); Asst. Record- 
ing Secretary (2); Secretary Boarding Hall 
Association (2); Declaimers Contest (2); 
Entered Lebanon \ alley College, 1915; Presi- 
dent Student Volunteer Band (4). Class: 
President (4); Manager Junior Play; Junior 
Oratorical Contest (3). Society: Orator at 
Society Anniversary (4); Anniversary Octette 
(3); Executive Committee (3); Chaplain. V. M. 
C. A.: Cabinet (3, 4). 




REUBEN \Y. WILLIAMS 
York, Pa. 
Chan ical-Biological Kalozetean 

College: Assistant in Biology Laboratory 
(2, 3); I. P. A. (1, 2, 3): Secretary, Reporter 
(3); Orator at I. P. A. Convention (3); Track 
Team (1, 3); Relay Team (3); Cheer Leader 
(4I; Political Science Club (3); Republican 
Club (4); Cymri Club (3, 4); Math. Round 
Table (1, 2, 3); Ministers Sons' Club (1, 2, 3, 
4); Treasurer (3); Football. Class: Treasurer 
(1, 3); Debating Team (1, 2); Track Team 
(1, 2, 3); Tug-of-war (1, 2); Football (2). 
Society: President (4); Critic (4); Treasurer 
(3); Chaplain (2); Corresponding Secretary 
(2); Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Anniversary Orator 
(4); Cast "In Chancery." Y. M. C. A.: Dele- 
gate to Eagles Mere (1); Star Course Committee 
(2). 



YIOLET IRENE WOLFE 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clio man 

Class: Secretary (3); Math. Round Table 

(2, 3, 4); Society Judiciary Committee (4); 

Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 4); Deutscher Yerein (3). 



ELIZABETH E. WOOMER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern^Languagt Clionian 

Former Member 191S; Society (1-2-3); 

Chaplain (3); Y. W. C. A. (1-2-3-); Deutscher 

Y r erein (2). 



CT 




HARRY S. YETTER 
Ephrata, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Kalozetean 

Treasurer Lancaster County Club (3); 
Deutscher Verein (2); Corresponding Secretary 
Society (2); Member Class 1918. 



EDWIN H. ZEIGLER 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Varsity Baseball (1-2-3); Captain 
(3); Men's Senate (4); Asst. Registrar (3-4); 
Tennis Champion (3); Tennis (2-3); President 
Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association (1—2— 
3); Math. Round Table (1-2-3); President 
(3); College News Staff (3). Class: President 
(2); Vice President (1); Annual Staff; Cast 
"In Chancery;" Baseball (1-2); Manager (2); 
Football (1); Track Team (2). Society: Presi- 
dent (4); Rcc. Secretary (2); Corresponding 
Secretary (1); Treasurer (3); Anniversary 
Program (4). Y. M. C. A.: President (4); 
Vice President (3); Star Course Committee 
(3); Chairman Bible Study Committee (3); 
Delegate to Eagles Mere (2). 



DAVID T. GREGORY 

Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Graduated from Shenandoah Institute, 'ij; 

Entered Lebanon Valley, 'ij; Member of 

Ministerium, 'i 5—" 16. 



r,x 



JUNIORS 




[ViV'rn 1 S£ *' 






Pres • 

JOSEPH JACKOWICK, 



Sec . 
H.HOOVER. 



Tres . 
C . SHANNON . 



Vice Pres . 

FRANK ATTINGER. 



NOW QUI MULTUS SED BENE 1918 CARAMAZA. 
SHACK -A-RACK, SHACK^A-RACK, SHACK.-A-RACK, RACK, 
LEBANON VALLEY GOLD AND BLACK. 



&3£$,* v - 



Junior Class 

President II. W. Katerman, Fall Term 

President Joseph A. Jackowick, Winter Term 

J'ice President Paul Shaxxox, Fall Term 

Vice President F. S. Attixger, Winter Term 

Secretary Louisa I. Williams, Fall Term 

Secretary Helen Hoover, Winter Term 

Treasurer Carl Shaxxox, Fall Term 

Treasurer Carl Shaxxox, Winter Term 

Historian Elizabeth Gallatin 

Poet Ralph T. Mease 

motto 
Non Qui Multus, Sed Qui Bene 



flower 
Black Eyed Susan 



COLORS 

Black and Gold 



CLASS YELL 



Non qui multus, sed bene 

1918 Car-a-ma-za 
Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack-rack, 

Lebanon Valley, Gold and Black. 



70 



History of 1918 



Ep^f^? F. PT I'. ,\ 1 1 ! K R 7. 1^14. is a menu >rahle date in the history of Lebanon 
kvt^^M ^ alley College, for it was at the opening of this school-year that class 
f ; l ''"•C^ *j 1918 — five score of intelligent "greenies" — was ushered in. We imme- 
L * i -"- rt£S diately observed the Sophs, gazing at us in dismay and expecting us to 
start things. We were on the war path at once; first an unmolested meeting in 
the Academy at which time the class was organized and plans for the approaching 
victories were made. The posters were being put up, when the forces of the cowed 
opposition were overtaken and completely disarmed of ladders, buckets and 
posters and barely escaped themselves. This was victory itself, but the scraps 
sealed their dream of defeat, for defeat was a hazardous dream to a class which 
boasted itself invincible. But this was but the beginning, for in October our colors 
were unfurled as the sickened Sophs, came across to defeat in the Tug-of-war. 
The National Hotel, York, Pa., gallantly entertained us at a banquet which 
shall long be remembered. 

So our history was made until finally the green cap had become a distinction 
of honor and achievement, to be recognized as the Basketball Champs, of the 
inter-class series of contests. This memorable year was ended by reconciling our 
Belated with a baseball game which made their only occasion for rejoicing during 
the entire year. 

Upon returning in 19 1 5, we were disappointed to find our noble ranks some- 
what diminished, but only in number, and this deficit was made up by the intelli- 
gence gained through a year's experiences. We soon found, as. contemplated, 
that the strength of our New-Comers was merely in their rumors and ability to 
"spoof." The class scrap, which marked our first contact was the hardest fought 
in many years. We were outnumbered two to one, but the Senate called a halt 
while the gold and black yet floated. The Tug-of-war came to us making a second 
victory in this event and the second time in the history of L. V. that one class 
took both ropes. 

Disappointed because of their past failures, the Freshies made a heroic rally 
for the football game and with a mad rush came through with their only victory 
of the year. They recognized our superior intellect by giving us the debate without 
a contest. Our masterly dominance was again exercised over them on the base- 
ball field and our second year as under-classmen passed and we stood facing the 
broader responsibilities and activities of college life. 

As we entered Junior realms, we used our motto "Non qui multus, sed qui 
bene" to measure past achievements and to inspire us to noble heights of example 
and leadership while yet at the fountain. Our Junior play, "Anne, of Old Salem," 
as enjoyed and approved by all from Freshman to Faculty, demonstrates our 
dramatic talent. So all these varied experiences have made us conscious of our 
relation to the world as viewed from the various professions that we shall enter 
and 1918 shall ever remain loyal and true to the principles of our Alma Mater. 



71 




ROBERT M. ATTICKS 

Steeltox, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

"Have a care, see where 
Fm from." 



"Red" 

"Red" hails from the smoky city of Steelton, no wonder he's 
such a hard guy. He received his scholastic and athletic training 
at Steelton High under the tutelage of Coach Taggart. "Red" 
is, without doubt, one of the big letter men of L. V., as is proven by 
his actions on the field and in the gymnasium. "Bobbie" is also 
known as a heart breaker of little mercy. Although he is the first 
to leave before vacation and the last to return, he is usually full 
of "big city stuff" and bubbles over until relieved. " Reds" national- 
ity is never questioned by those who take a glance at his character- 
istic "map." He has never been known to cut a class in Morris- 
chairology where are discussed the most important questions of 
life including occasional reference to science and politics. We 
admire him as a student when we remember that during the entire 
year he is engaged in some athletics and yet disposes of his class 
work with credits. 

Honors 

Varsity P'ootball (i, 2, 3); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3). Class: Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem;" Football (2); Basketball (1, 2); Captain (2); Base- 
ball (1, 2) ; Captain (2). 



72 




18 




U- - 



18 




FRANK S. ATTINGER 

Port Trevorton, Pa. 

Math. -Physical $AS 

"But he, -while his companions 
slept, was up — in the night." 



"Frantz" 



"Frantz" entered our class at the beginning of the Sophomore 
year — says he regrets that he was not a Freshman with us. We 
too, are sorry, but rejoice that he is with us now. "Frantz" was born 
20 or more years ago in a little log cabin — and so was Abraham 
Lincoln--among the hills of Snyder County. Here he soon mastered 
the art of farming and at the same time completed the course of 
study in the district school. He entered L. V. Academy in Spring, 
'13, but after a five weeks' stay, decided that "there is no place 
like home." However, when he saw his mistake, he returned and 
graduated with the class ' i,. "Frantz" is a student and a man. 
He says he has never been in a "bed-dumping" party or stolen any 
chickens. He has main' friends and all wish him the success he 
deserves. 

Honors 

Class : Vice President ( 3) ; Flag Master (2) ; Tug-of-war 
(2). Society: Vice President (3); Recording Secretary (2); 
Janitor (1). 



7:: 




F. DOUGLAS BEIDEL 
Steelton, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological 

"Forget the past; Live in the present; 
Always a bright future." 



'Duggie" 



"Duggie" is an export of Steelton. Amid the smoke and 
"ginger" of that place, he finished his preparatory work before 
entering Lebanon Valley. He claims royal Scottish ancestry, but 
his great modesty prevents him from boasting of the fact. Although 
a good student, he always finds time to be a good fellow and it is 
seldom that he is unable to "help out" his friends. Love has not 
found "Duggie" out as yet and this can be attributed to his exacting 
tastes in matters feminine. If one wishes entertainment, he only 
needs visit room No. 14 and there he can hear the most unbelievable 
tales, or engage in the most scientific game of pinochle, ever experi- 
enced. He has not yet decided his life work, but we feel safe in saying 
that whatever it will be, he will play the game as is characteristic 
of him — to win. 

Honors 

President of Athletic Association (3); Y. M. C. A., 

Chorister (2); Editor, Society (3); Annual Staff, Associate 
Editor. 



74 




ADA BEIDLER 

Lehighton, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

li One beaming smile." 



"CLIPPER' 



This pretty, brown-eyed lass hails from Lehighton. She joined 
'18 for a peer and indeed it is said, L. V. is the richer for her presence. 
"Clipper" is not an athletic booster — directly, but — . She always 
holds coasting as her favorite sport — but why? "One cold, wintry 
night, a young Lochinvar, out of the West — (Va.), ran away with 
her on his sled and very ungallantly upset her," but "the way to 
love is a rough one" and we find her in the "Potters" hands even yet. 
She is somewhat frail in physique, but is always well protected. 
It is well known that she doesn't like to work, however, this does not 
apply to her school life for she is a student. A4arried or single, 
"Clipper," we wish you the best. 

Honors 

Eurydice Club ( i, 2, 3) ; Deutscher Verein (2); Y. W. C. 
A. Treasurer (3). Class: Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem;" 
Secretarv ( 1). 



7.") 




RUTH ELLEN BENDER 

Dillsburg, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"A Perfect woman, nobly planned 
To warm, to comfort and command." 



" BoGEI." 



This sober, industrious lady is a true specimen of a student. 
Her favorite .motto is "never waste time" and "Bogel" surely does 
improve it. During her Freshman year, she often consumed the mid- 
night oil even at the risk of a "call down" or a gentle tap on the 
door. Even if she is fond of study, she also finds time for fun. She 
finds special delight in giving her class-mates and even those in higher 
authority, "showers of blessing." "Bog" is also athletic and has a 
great record for putting the shot in the form of tin cans or Freshmen's 
trunks. One would think that a person of such calm temperament 
has no time for mental diversion, however, she is badly affected with 
what she terms "the main thing in life" and her heart is centered 
in Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Honors 
Y. W. C. A.; Janitor of Society (i). 




E. ETHAN BENDER 

Annville Pa. 
Historical-Political 

"His troubles are little ones." 



"Slim" 



A married man, a minister and yet a jolly good fellow is "Slim.''' 
He came to us from Williamstown, Pa., and joined the class as a 
Sophomore. Many and trying have been his experiences — graduated 
from Shippensburg State Normal in '05, taught public schools for 
five years and then entered East Pennsylvania Conference of the 
U. B. Church and was assigned shepherd of a flock in Allentown. 
In conjunction with his academic work at L. V., "Slim" has been 
Pastor of the Belle°:rove charge and "man of a house-hold," all of 
which account for his characteristic air of serenity and dignity. We 
admire him for the nerve and enthusiasm displayed in executing 
these varied experiences and duties. His earnest religious nature, 
his jovial disposition and ability, assure him a high position in 
ministerial achievements. 

Honors 
Member of Ministerium (2, 3). 



TT 




JOHN L. BERGER 

Columbia, Pa. 
Historical-Political $A2 

"Calmly and cooly, he rides 
the waves." 



" Berger' 



This product of Columbia, Pa., has been quite prominent 
around L. \ ., especially when it comes to class scraps, games, etc. 
John is an individual athlete and has made good. He has been 
active in Y. M. C. A. and all religious affairs of the school. He is a 
"hard" student and a man of will power. John is going to make good 
in the ministry as he intends to finish his course in seminary. We 
believe it will take an audience of unusual agility, to dodge the 
thunder-bolts of truth as he shall throw it at them with automatic 
precision. John does not say much, but thinks a great deal and his 
thoughtful suggestions, both in class and society, have been a great 
asset to those concerned. We sincerely believe that nothing but a 
successful career lies before our worthy class-mate. 

Honors 

Ministerium; Prohibition League; Men's Senate(3); 
Class: Tug-of-war (2); Basketball (2); Baseball (2); 
President (2). Society: Assistant Janitor (1); Correspond- 
ing Secretary (1); Recording Secretary (3); Chaplain (3). 



78 




MAURICE W. BLAUCH 
Annville, Pa. 

Math. -Physical 

"JSo-body loves a Fat-man." 



Fat" 



This smiling lad was born and reared in the city of Annville, 
but he never liked his home town and when not at school he is a 
wanderer into far lands. However, he did stay at home long enough 
to graduate from the native high school and then came to L. V. 
with us as a Freshman. "Fat" is a general good fellow and always 
has a joke to fit the occasion no matter what subject you discuss 
with him however it frequently happens that the joke is much 
funnier to him than to his listeners. He is always busy, but his 
love affairs give him little time for study. His diligence in Astronomy, 
has given him the desire to visit Mars and get a world view as he 
puts it. "Fat" will be a teacher some day — can you imagine it r 



Honors 



Reserve Football (i, 
Tug-of-war ( 2). 



Class: Football (1, 2); 



79 




EMMA E. BORTZ 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Moderx Language C.L.S 

"A sweet, mild girl with eyes 
oj earnest ray."' 



" Empsie" 



Emma is a native of the industrious city of Lebanon, and like 
her native city is herself very wide awake. She is one of the best 
students of the class and, especially, shines in Latin 6. Indeed, 
Emma has many good qualities — the same happy girl, never cross 
and always ready to lend a helping hand to her less fortunate asso- 
ciates. She has already won success for herself by substituting in 
the Lebanon schools, where she is quite a favorite teacher. Present 
indications predict that her future work will be school teaching, 
but there are happy surprises in life for the faithful and she may be 
rewarded. 

Hoxors 
Clionian Literary Society U, 2, 3). 



so 




MYRL L. BROWN 

Waynesboro, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Ra: 

"/ don't believe in wandering 
alone." 



" Brown" 

The nativity of this vigilant gentleman was an auspicious event 
in the history of Glen Forney and indeed has been recorded in our 
Commonwealth's capitol or Harrisburg. Brown emerged from the 
jungles and entered Washington Twp. High in 'ii, where he even 
studied occasionally, providing school had not adjourned before his 
arrival. Brown came to L. V. by telephone, two weeks later than 
'18's other ninety and nine — sad indeed it is that this early occurrence 
repeats even yet at vacation time. His course at L. V. has been 
woven through a maze of rough house, duckings and domestic en- 
tanglements. When he entered L. Y. his intentions were chiefly 
of an athletic nature. When a Freshman, he was the life of the 
"scrub" baseball squad. So admirably did he perform with the 
varsity, when turned loose, that an "L," was awarded him and 
we are looking to him as L. Vs. sentinel of the mound before leaving 
Alma Mater. Whatever his future may be — married man or grad- 
uate, we feel sure that he will prove a credit to Old L. \ . 

Honors 

College: Varsity Baseball (2); Reserve Baseball ( 1, 2); 
Captain (2). Class: Baseball (1, 2); Tug-of-war (1, 2). 
Societv: Corresponding Secretarv (2); Recording Secretarv 

(3)- 

81 




NORMAN A. BUCHER 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Math. -Physical KA2 

"Not to love is not to live.'''' 



Bucher' 



Upon receiving the most honorable dismissal of the Mechanics- 
burg H. S., Norman, a most distinguished rustic, wended his way to 
L. V. He may rightly be called a student in the strictest sense of 
the term. He is a star in Astronomy, an ever increasing variable in 
Calculus, "ein reenter Deutch" in German and we believe he would 
have been a shark in Biology had he elected that course. Bucher 
believes and tries to practice the principle "Be sure you're right, 
then fight with all your might." In other words, if a cause is a worthy 
and just one, give it time and effort. He believes in a three-fold 
development with special emphasis on the SOCIAL side. We feel 
that his hopes for the future will be realized and he will ever be 
"the man who can." 

Honors 

Math. Round Table (i, 2, 3); Deutscher Yerein (2, 3); 
Class Baseball (1); Tug-of-war (1, 2). 



Sli 




FLORA L. CASE 

Canton, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

" 'Tis a matter of regret 
She's a bit of a coquette 
Whom I' sing." 



"Casie" 

Flora, or "Casie," as she is more familiarly known to us, first 
entered L. \ . as a "prep," three years ago. She at once matriculated 
for "campus work," has continued faithfully, and has even won 
distinction along that line, so that we feel sure that she will be re- 
warded some blissful day. She is remembered by us as being very 
unselfish and out of this attitude has grown a desire for cross country 
hiking and tennis playing. She is, indeed, a very capable orator 
and has won for herself the principal character of the Junior play. 
In brief, she is an all-around good sport, always ready for a lark. 
The one thing she detests is German, under the tutelage of Professor 
Seltzer, and she says it's impossible to " decline Jaeger." On account 
of her changeable disposition it is hard to foretell her future because 
we never know what our "Casie" may do next. We believe, how- 
ever, that before many years she will be married and then, of course, 
"live happily ever after." 

Honors 

Deutscher Yerein (i, 2); Y. W. C. A.; Cast, "Anne, of 
Old Salem;" Editor of Societv- 



83 




LAROY SEIBERT DEITRICH 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Historical-Political $> M 

" I'm here because I'm here" 



■•Dili// 



About 20. years ago, this illustrious young man started his life's 
career in the town of Palmyra, a town which is famed for rare 
products. He started his educational career by attending the 
borough schools, graduating from High School in 1014. Realizing 
by this time that his cranium had stored in it considerable latent 
faculities he decided, upon the advise of his father, to try to farm 
them out and so came to L. V., as a FRESHMAN, in 1914. He 
succeeded so well that now he reminds one of a sage rather than a 
student. We see in him a very promising politician, a great orator 
and arbiter of questions of momentous importance, in truth, a man 
equal to the occasion at all times. 

Honors 
Member Class, '18. 



84 




MILDRED G. DUXKEL 
Lucknow, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"Charms strike the sight, but 
merit wins the soul.'''' 



Dunk"' 



If anyone were to ask "who is the most diligent girl of the class," 
the answer would inevitably be "Dunk." She is an earnest student 
and has been rewarded with excellent grades. Although she does 
place her school work first, yet she is also very fond of outdoor 
sports. To look at "Dunk's" serious face, one would never accuse 
her of being mischievous, but alas this is false. During her Freshman 
days, when ever a joke was to be played or tin cans to be thrown down 
the steps in order to peeve the proctor, she was always in the fun. 
She entertained third floor, on man}" undesirable occasions, by her 
artful crowing. Of her love affairs little is known, but certainly 
cupid did not pass her by. We admire her for her ambition in life — 
to relieve the slum districts of our cities, by giving her life to social 
service work. 

Honors 

Eurydice Club (i, 2, 3); Executive Committee (3); 
Deutscher Yerein (2, 3); Math. Round Table (1, 2, 3); 
Secretary (2); Conservatory Commencement Choir (2); 
Delegate to Eagles Mere (2). 



xr, 




MARGUERITE ENGLE 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

"In sports, she bears away the bell 
Nor under Music's siren spell, 
To dance divinely, flirt as well 

Hoes she disdain." 



"Marcus" 

From the capitol city, on the banks of the Susquehanna, came 
our talented "Marcus" with the wise saying of her mother ringing 
in her ears "Thou shalt not choose for thyself a gentleman friend." 
But ere she was within these enchanted surroundings two weeks, 
she became inflamed with the desire to take up Campus Work and 
since then we have never seen her alone. In all things she is a 
leader, being able not only to command but to do her share also. 
In sports, too, the laurels come to her, having held the Tennis 
Championship for two years, also a star on the basketball floor and 
an expert "hiker." Neither is she less efficient in the class room, 
usually being able to respond when necessity demands. "Marcus 
Aurelius" is also intensely interested in student government, being 
active for a month at a time, or was proctor of "rough neck" corner 
and "great high groan producer." "Sie ist ein unruhiges Madchen 
und darum wunschen wir dasz sie ruhiges Leben haben werde." 

Honors 

Varsity Basketball Team (i, 2, 3); Captain (4); 
Quittie Staff; Tennis Champion (1,2); Deutscher Verein (2); 
Class Secretary ( 1); Assistant Class Treasurer (2); Record- 
ing Secretary of Society (3). 



si; 



18 




18 





THOMAS G. FOLTZ 

Elwood City, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological 

"Early to bed and early to rise, 
Is never the rule that made Tommy 



"Tommy" 



Tommy hails from the city of intellect, Elwood City, — Pitts- 
burg is one of its suburbs. As an English student, he is without a 
peer; as a socializer he is unrivaled; and when it comes to oratory — 
stump speeches — he gets the dog. Tommy is ever prominent in 
politics and his rousing speeches to cross-road farmers had an im- 
portant part in our late Presidential election. He is a fervent expon- 
ent of South Elall and no party there is considered complete without 
having Tommy to grace the occasion. Tommy is also a firm be- 
liever in the Monroe Doctrine, Archimedes Principal and tan shoes. 
Medicine is his aim and no doubt Dr. Foltz will be a name most 
prominent among the great men of this profession. 



Honors 

Reserve Football (i, 2); Class Footbal 
ball (1); Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem." 



(2); Basket- 



xT 




CHARLES A. FROST 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historian-Political KA2 

" The pride of Lebanon." 



'Jack' 



This rare gem of philosophy came to us from Lebanon, which 
fact alone makes him great. He attended the High School in that 
city until he had learned all that the instructors could teach him, 
to say nothing of what he found for himself. He was then graduated, 
which was a happy event, at least for the profs. "Jack" 
came to L. V. as a Freshman, the greenest of the green, however, we 
soon found out that "Jack" was no dull boy by any means. By 
persistence on his part and patience on the part of the faculty, 
"Jack" has "grown up." In him, it is really declared, there have 
been found traces of such elements as prudence and wisdom — will 
it ever come forth? 

Honors 

Member of Class, '18. 




19 




13 




M. ELIZABETH GALLATIN 

Annville. Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"Her eyes were fair and very fair, 
— Her beauty math' me elad."- 



"Bei 



"Betty" spent her entire life neath the shadow of L. V.'s 
towers. She graduated from Annville High and entered L. V. as a 
Freshman with '18. "Betty'' studies some, talks some, and has 
some real friends in fact all who know her and understand her 
find that she is "sterling." She delights in French and Latin and 
just shines in Biology — can you guess why? "Betty" will teach 
school for awhile and then intends going to Columbia for her M.A. 

degree, and then ( ) regardless of what she may do, she will always 

smile at the Fates. '18 will always remember her as one of her best 
and most loyal daughters. 

Honors 

Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem;" Class Historian (3); 
Deutscher Yerein (2). 



8!) 




MERAB GAMBLE 

Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Modern Language C. L. S. 

" To know her is to love her." 



"Chauncey" 



From the village of Jersey Shore, hails this demure maiden. 
At first her charms were hidden by her bashfulness, but her jollity 
has won a wide circle of friends to her. "Chauncey" is one of the 
most athletic girls of the class. On the basketball floor she is a 
hard worker and difficult opponent, besides, she handles the ball 
most cleverly. At tennis too, she is hard to beat, so you see she is 
indeed a thorough athlete. There is another side of her life and 
disposition, which will surely count in the final score toward insuring 
a happy home, and that is her delight in helping others. At one 
time "Chauncey" belonged to the third floor roughnecks, however, 
she has forced dignity to suppress this love for mischief and fun. 

Honors 

Girls' Varsity Basketball Team (2, 3); Judiciary Com- 
mittee of Society (3); Corresponding Secretarv of Societv 
(2); Y. W. C. A.' Cabinet (3). 



do 




DALE W. GARBER 

Florin, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological Ka: 

" There' 's a little bit of bad in 
every sood little boy.'''' 



"Vn 



Do you remember how green the majority of us were when we 
arrived at L. V. ? Who, do you think, was the greenest of the green? 
I believe we all agree that Vinegar gets the dog — yes, he sure was a 
"hick" when he arrived, but oh the change. Space permits the 
enumeration of just a few — he has put away the "peg-tops," for 
the English; instead of wearing "clod-hoppers," he wears English 
shoes; instead of getting sick at the very smell of smoke, he smokes. 
We believe he has been disappointed in love, for instead of being a 
ladies' man, he is a woman-hater. Instead of laughing at his own 
jokes, now, he laughs at those of others; finally, instead of watching 
the boys play cards — he plays. In spite of all these things, we predict 
a bright future for Dr. Garber. He has always been a loyal class- 
mate and true friend and '18 wishes him success in anything that he 
might undertake. 



Honors 

Vice President of Athletic Association (3). 
Debating Team ( 2) ; Tug-of-war ( 1 ). 



Ch 



91 




CHARLES W. GEMMILL 

Windsor, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological $a: 

"He is crowned with all achieving 

11 ho perceives and then performs. 



Charley" 

This handsome, intelligent looking young man hails from that 
town of hills, namely, Windsor of which York is a suburb. To 
show his importance, it need only be said that the name Gemmill 
appears on every house top in Windsor, as every one is a cigar 
factory and Charley was a sign painter. He then taught school 
until he saw his mistake and then came to L. V. The old maxim — 
"Jack of all trades and master of none" finds not application in this 
lad, for "Charley" is truely an exception. We like Charley as a 
good-fellow, and admire him as a leader. We are not sure of his 
future, but we feel sure that wherever he goes, he will always 
show this dominating spirit and remain a leader. 

Honors 

College : Manager of Football (4) ; Men's Senate (2, 3 ) ; 
Assistant in Department of Physics ( 1, 2, 3); Assistant 
Manager Football (3); President of York County Club (3). 
Class: President (1); Annual Staff; Toast Master of 
Banquet (2); Tug-of-war (1, 2). Society: Vice President 
(3); Trustee (3, 4); Recording Secretary (2). 



'XI 




HENRY M. GINGRICH 
Florin, Pa. 

Historical-Political K A _ 

"What means this brazen, 
brawling, boisterous I'oice' 1 ?" 



" Kid" 



"Kid" is a product of the excellent tutelage offered in the Florin 
High School and one cannot help comment on this institution after 
turning out such a specimen as we have here. He is scarcely seen 
through the da}-, but may be found roaming most anywhere at night. 
Not being able to employ all his talents otherwise, Henry took up 
photograph}' on the side. One thing we cannot censure him for is 
his attitude toward the fairer sex. It has been rumored that he 
talks in his sleep and such utterances as — "what's the bid" and 
"whose lead" have proceeded from his lips. However, we predict a 
prosperous future for him, perhaps as a street car conductor or some 
other honorable position. 

Honors 
Photographer of Annual Staff. 



'X\ 




OWEN P. GREENAWALT. 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Math. -Physical KAS 

"Give me the Ocular Proof." 



"Greenie" 



"Greenie" blew in from Mt. Joy, however no reflections on that 
town, for it is an ill wind that blows no one good. He's not so green, 
either, as his name implies for there are few of the tricks going, to 
allure the fairer sex that he does not have. In fact, he really does 
not hate himself in the least, he is a "masher." He is quite a student 
too and shines particularly in the "ologies" including even Campus- 
ology. He will never hold a minister's license, however, we do 
expect great things from him in pedagogical work, wherein he is 
sure to see his ambitions realized. "Greenie" fosters an encouraging 
motto "it is better to have loved and failed than never to love at 
all," so this accounts for his frequent visits to Myerstown. 



Honors 

College: Reserve Football ( 3} 
Class: Football (2); Baseball (i, 
of Society (2). 



; Reserve Basball (1, 2). 
2); Recording Secretary 




HELEN F. HOOVER 

Cl-IAMBERSBURG, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"If she will, she will and you may 
count on it; 
Ij she -zcon't, she -won't and that's 
the end of it." 



" Squizzles" 

Helen, — Florence — packed her trunk in the Fall of '14 and came 
to Annville, but upon arriving here and looking upon the meager- 
ness of the place, she began to count the days until Thanksgiving 
vacation. The question now arises — will she ever be contented else- 
where? Indeed, she has become a most ardent booster for her Alma 
Mater. Though her disposition is mild and gentle, she has a will of 
her own. "Squizzles" is always there for fun and during her Fresh- 
man year, belonged to "rough-neck" corner of the ladies' dorm., 
from whence emitted sounds of tin cans, old batteries and furniture 
taking a merry flight down the steps. She is also a special favorite 
among the opposite sex, and in her Freshman year was a regular 
heart-breaker. Can an}- one tell us just why she took the "Life of 
Paul" for a minor thesis? Whether in domestic or public life, we pre- 
dict a glorious future for her. 

Honors 

Franklin County Club (2, 3); Deutscher \ erein (2). 
Class: Secretary (3); Annual Staff; Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem;" Chairman of Play Committee. 



05 




HERMAN H. HOSTETTER 

Cleoxa, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological 

" Neat he is with ne'er a hair 
displaced.''' 



"Her: 



This quiet chap hails from Cleona, the capitol of Annville. 
He graduated from Annville High and entered L. V. as a Freshman 
with us. When outside of class he has nothing to say but in the 
recitation room he can hold his own as a student and '18 is proud of 
him. Biology and Chemistry are his hobbies and he shines, also, 
in Math., and Astronomy. "Herm" is always busy, when not in 
the laboratory or class-room at school, he does the tonsorial stunt 
down at Cleona. Love has never found him and we attribute this 
good fortune to his busy disposition and sincerity of life. He will 
be a successful doctor some day, yea even an authority in the 
medical profession. 

Honors 

College Band (3); Tug-of-war (1). 




WILLIAM H. ISAACS 
Forty Fort, Pa. 
Chemical-Biological Ka- 

''Calm and collected." 



"Bill' 



We now introduce to you a specimen who is the strange 
combination of an aluminum peddler and a first-class mason. "Bill" 
came to L. V. with the reputation of being a student and this honor- 
able distinction he has maintained ever since. He is a schemer, 
always looking for new adventures and has figured in many history 
making episodes during his career. "Bill" knows how to climb 
telegraph poles and then smear molasses to aid in holding the Fort. 
He is a track man and also a star on the scrub football squad, but 
who remembers a scrimmage in which he didn't get that nose peeled? 
He is an energetic, sociable chap and never allows "rubbing" to stop 
his desire to go to the post and all other social opportunities. 
"Ike" was mistaken for one of God's chosen people, but his Welsh 
humor corrects this mistake. Bill is an earnest admirer of the fair- 
ones and tries to be quite unselfish — loves them all. 

Honors 

Reserve Football (3); Math. Round Table (1, 2). 
Class: Tug-of-war ( 1); Football (2); Track ( 1, 2). Society: 
Ser?eant-at-arms ( 1 ). 



97 




JOSEPH A. JACKOWICK 

Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Math. -Physical $A2 

" Some say he is a Pippin, but 
he is a Baldwin.''' 



The anthracite mining town, Mt. Carmel, reared this apostle 
of '18 and sent him here for the finishing touches. The record 
he has made in the class-room gives him the just title of "a student. 1 ' 
We all know that he is an industrious lad and delights in working 
out perplexing problems. Chemistry lab. is home sweet home to 
him. Then too, Joe is a singer of no mean ability and when it comes 
to playing a piano — "he's a bear." Do you wonder why he is so 
studious? — he gets all his inspiration from a picture — ask his room- 
mate. We feel sure that the world has a good place for Joe and we 
trust he will not be long in making his_mark in life. 

Honors 

Instructor in Academy Math. (3); Glee Club (3); 
Reserve Baseball (1, 2); Math. Round Table, Treasurer, 
Vice President. Class: President (3); Baseball (1, 2). 
Society: Anniversary Program — Piano Solo; Treasurer (3); 
Pianist (2, 3). 



98 




GIDEON JAEGER 
Shamokin, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

" Deutschland Tiber Alles. 



"Gid" 



"Gid," a most versatile fellow and product of Philadelphia, 
having assimilated all that was worth while there, took up his resid- 
ence among the hard coal miners of Shamokin. "Gid's" dad is a 
traveling man — a minister — so Gid is a most metropolitan boy. 
In athletics he ranks among the first, football, basketball and track 
being subject to his talent. His ability as a physical director and 
cartoonist is also brought before our attention — and the latter to 
the profs. He is a lover of the beautiful, but his love for the feminine 
is sure concentrated, as Gid has had but one "CASE" since his arri- 
val at L. Y. We do not know his chosen field, but in whatever it 
may be, he is sure to succeed, so evident is his ability, so varied his 
talent. 

Honors 

Varsity Football (i, 2, 3); Varsity Basketball (3). 
Class: Cartoonist of Annual Staff; Class Football (1); 
Class Basketball (1); Class Track (1, 2). 



119 




HARRY WILSON KATERMAN 

Reinerton, Pa. 
Historical-Political $A2 

"Patience is power." 



" Katie' 



Another representative of the hard coal region. "Katie" has 
been quite a familiar figure around school and has his list of friends 
well established — male as well as female. Harry is always on the 
alert for new experiences and, furthermore, he delights in figuring in 
episodes of such a nature. " Katie's" physiognomy reveals an ability 
to do things and he has demonstrated this especially along social 
lines. Of course he finds time to study and is always in line with 
his class work. He is a chorister of no mean ability and we all 
appreciate his work on the Glee Club and it is rumored that he is a 
leader in making new acquaintances when away. Harry has the 
necessary qualities for success in whatever he takes up and we 
predict a bright future for him. 

Honors 

Assistant Track Manager (3); Ministerium (2); Treas- 
urer of Deutscher Verein (2); Secretary of Prohibition 
League (2). Class: Track (1, 2); President (3). Society: 
Recording Secretary (2); Corresponding Secretary (i). 




WILLIAM G. KEATING 

Rome, N. Y. 

Historical-Political $A2 

" A mighty good scout." 



''Bill" 



"Bill" came to us from Rome, N. Y., the city of industry, 
where he graduated from Rome Academy. He came to us with a 
reputation of being an athlete and has more than sustained that 
accusation, in fact, "Bill" is one of the big boys and even the captain 
of them all. Especially in baseball and basketball, he is a star 
of the first magnitude, while on the gridiron he gives equally good 
account of himself. He has also found time for quite a bit of social 
work and the fact that he has been attending to one and only one, 
for these three long years, speaks well for his constancy. Comple- 
mentary to all this, he is a good student and last of all — he is Irish. 

Hoxors 

Varsity Baseball, Basketball and Football (i, 2, 3). 
Class: Basketball Captain (1) 



101 




RENO E. KEIBLER 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological §A2 

" To be happy should be our goal, 
For worry is but the rust of the 
soul.'''' 



"Kip" 



This modest, blue-eyed German lad might be fighting in the 
trenches instead of being one of 'l8's optomists. "Kip" is another 
one of our "Annwill" lads, who made us acquainted when we arrived 
so green. He is always wearing a celestial smile, which never seems 
to grow dim and we attribute this to his passionate love for outdoor 
sports — fishing and hunting. Some times he forgets to go to classes 
for several recitations, but that never worries a student. "Kip's" 
favorite study is Chemistry and he says that he is going to help 
put the L nited States " Uber Alles" in this great science. 



Honors 



Class Baseball ( I ). 



102 




RAYMOND N. KEIM 

Enhaut, Pa. 

Historical-Political KA2 

''Every man has Ins fault — 
diligence is his." 



"Keim" 

Enhaut, the capital of Steelton proudly owns "Keim" as one 
of her loyal sons. Well, He came to us when we were all green alike 
and has proven himself a valuable member of '18, prominent in 
inter-class basketball, baseball, tug-of-war, and soon active in larger 
interests of the class and college. He is very business like and 
studious and his actions convince us that he has a purpose in attend- 
ing college. His application is not narrow, for we find him a member 
of the Glee Club for three years and it is rumored that he is some 
"fusser" when away and we don't protest the report. His center of 
attraction seems to shift, weekly, from school activities to realms of 
"perfect bliss/' as he states it. His future work has not been decided 
but Ids insistent, good qualities, his friendly nature and jolly disposi- 
tion assure his success in whatever his life work shall be. 

Honors 

College: Glee Club (i, 2, 3); Secretary (2); Business 
Manager (3) ; Men's Senate (3) ; Chapel Choir (1,2). Class: 
Business Manager, Annual Staff; Basketball ( 2) ; Tug-of-war 
(2). Society: Recording Secretary (2); Anniversary Chorus 
(1, 2, 3); Anniversary Quartette (3). 



in:: 




HERBERT C. KENNEDY 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Historical-Political $a: 

" Things are not as they seem." 



"Irish" 



This young man spent the first years of his life in New Jersey, 
the land famed for its large mosquitoes. From thence his father took 
him to Philadelphia, then to Halifax, and finally to Palmyra. " Irish" 
graduated from High School here and entered L. V. in '14. He is 
a very energetic young man of fine talents and high ambitions. He 
is a man of few words and hates to be contradicted in any thing he 
says. He is of a very gentle disposition, as a rule, and the longer 
one associates with him, the more he shows his powers of influence. 
He determines to be a true and honorable lawyer — some job " Irish." 

Honor 

Track (2); Reserve Baseball (1). 



101 




CLAUDE B. KLEINFELTER 

Ci.eoxa, Pa. 

Historical-Political K A2 

" Then with eyes that saiv not 
I kissed her". 



" Dutch 



What have we here? A big hearted, generous Dutchman and 
"Dutch" is proud of this fact too. "Dutch" spent most of his early 
life as a farmer and his father felt proud that he would soon have a 
first-class scientific farmer to take his place, but while still young, 
"Dutch" decided that he would make a better lawyer than a farmer 
and accordingly started out. He first finished a course of study in 
the little red schoolhouse and then went to Palmyra High. He 
traveled to and from Palmyra on the P. and R. freight trains. At 
the close of his Junior year he transferred his residence to Cleona, 
consequently, finished high school at Annville. Here "Dutch" 
soon became a favorite among the girls and proceeded to run things. 
In college, "Dutch" has always been a true worker and a leader, 
taking much interest in an}' movement for the betterment of Alma 
Mater and his class. He is a student and an athlete. We wish 
you well "Dutch.' 



Honors 

College: Men's Senate (3); Reserve Football (2, 3). 
Class: President (2); Vice President (1); Football (2); 
Annual Staff. 




DOROTHY ALMA LORENZ 

Roarixg Springs, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"Her looks do argue her replete 
with modesty." 



"Dot' 

This innocent looking young woman, who answers to the name 
"Dot," was born in Blair County. Graduating from Roaring Springs 
High she came to L. V. to develop her personality, as she says, and 
immediately became an important part of '18. She has an unusual 
brilliant mind, unequaled social qualities and a kindness of heart 
that leaves no doubt but that she will get a- 1 ' Long" in life. Dot 
has a decided aversion ( ?) to the Dutch and any peculiarity on the 
part of a Dutchman never fails to produce that pleasant smile for 
which we all love her. She is especially fond of Latin and French 
and always spends the required two hours in preparation for these 
classes. After her graduation she expects to get her "K. M." 
degree at the I niversity of Paris or on some farm. Dot is some 
student in oratory and we remember her because of her favorite — 
"when Pa shaved off his whiskers." This is generally followed by a 
song — " I would fly to Pittsburg," which she sings with much earnest- 
ness. We can say no more than that the sphere in which she moves 
will be blessed and enhanced by her presence. 

Honors 
Chapel Choir (2): Member of W. S. G. A., Secretarv of 
Board (3); Eurydice Club (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A Cabinet 
(3); Anniversary Chorus, Society (3); Cast, "Anne, of 
Old Salem." 




KATHRYN RUTH LOSER 

Progress, Pa. 

Moderx Language C.L.S. 

" U here folly is bliss, 'tis "wise to be 
foolish.'" 



Blitz" 



There is nothing slow about this young lad}' for her name is 
"Blitz" and she is from Progress. She has always been the same 
jolly girl, and in fact, is a modern goddess of mirth. Matters little 
how dark the clouds are, there is always sunshine in her presence. 
She is especially interested in French and German and expects to 
finish her study abroad. Her good nature shows itself in all her 
actions and her jokes and pranks help, in great measure, to make 
dormitory life attractive. "Blitz" is a great dreamer, and even in 
her dreams shows her deep intellectual ability by oftimes becoming 
poetical — listen to the latest one — 

"You can't be true to the eyes of blue, 
When the eyes of brown come round." 
She is endowed with special hypnotic power, the "spell" of which, 
has extended even to Grand Rapids, Mich. She is a general favorite 
among students and professors alike. Our most hearty wishes follow 
you "Blitz." 

Honors 

Deutscher Verein ( 2) ; Class Secretary ( 1 ) ; Correspond- 
ing Secretary of Society (3); Janitor of Society (1); Y. W. 
C. A. 



107 




CLYDE A. LYNCH 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Historical-Political $A2 

' A happy man is the married man.'''' 



"Lynch" 



In his early days, Lynch was a sojourner gaining bits of knowl- 
edge in the public school of Mechanicsburg, Reading and Harrisburg 
until finally ,he entered L. V. Academy in 'n. He was so enthused 
with the possibilities offered at L. V. that he entered upon college 
work as a member of '17, after graduating from the Academy. 
This life of strenuous labors was interrupted by a year of pastoral 
pursuits, which thoroughly persuaded him to finish the job and 
so we have accepted him into the Brotherhood of '18. Lynch — poor 
fellow — is one of our married men, with troubles of his own, so we 
will not criticize him for this, but honor him for the courage dis- 
played. He is a member of the Ministerium and pastor of the 
Linglestown charge; an honest, faithful worker, who stands firm in 
his best convictions. So with this determined and devoted nature, 
we predict much success for him in the ministry. 

Honors 

President of Class '17 (1); Captain of Tug-of-war 
'17 (1); Member of Ministerium (3); Pastor at Centerville, 
Chamber Hill, and Lingelstown; Chaplain of Society (3). 




WILLIAM N. MARTIN 

ROUZERVILLE, Pa. 

Math. -Physical KAS 

''Good humor is the health of soul." 



"Martin" 

From the mountainous regions of Franklin County, or to be more 
definite and avoid the impression that he is a backwoodsman — from 
Rouzerville, came the manly youth known to us as "Martin." We 
know him as quite a sportsman, his favorite and that of which he 
frequently talks, is deer (not dear) hunting. Because of his associa- 
tion with us, we are persuaded more than ever before to believe 
that old adage "Good goods come in small packages." Although 
somewhat reserve, yet by his ability he has pushed forward and is 
holding leading positions in all the avenues of college activity that 
he has entered. "Martin" is an able and timely advisor of his 
fellow-students in times of difficulties. We feel that he will go out 
from these college halls to be of great service to his fellow-men and 
an honor to his Alma Mater. 

Honors 

Vice President of Y. M. C. A. (3); Chairman of Bible 
Study Committee (3); Reserve Baseball ( 1, 2); Franklin 
County Club (2, 3). Class: Baseball ( 1, 2) ; Tug-of-war ( 2) ; 
Editor of Annual. Society: Chaplain (2); Anniversary 
Chorus (3). 



lost 




RENO E. McCAULEY 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological 

"Nothing is impossible with 

diligence? 



"Mac" 



An Irishman born in a Dutch community, however he has a 
bit of Irish wit remaining as also an ideal Irish temper. "Mac" 
graduated from Annville High and entered '18 as a Freshman. The 
old adage "still water runs deep" expresses his class-room activities 
and in science, he is making his mark. He is always very bus}' and 
takes very little time to socialize, however he does not entirely 
neglect this phase of life, "Mac" is a general good fellow, but due 
to the fact that he is either in the class-room or lab., few of us know 
him. He will teach Math, and Biology, and '18 wishes him the 
best in all his experiences. 

Honors 
Class: Football (2); Tug-of-war (2); Treasurer (1). 




roy o. Mclaughlin 

York, Pa. 

Historical-Political $A2 

"Many books, wise men have said, 
are wearisome." 



"Mac" 

"Mac" hails from the historical city of York and ever seems 
proud of it. He enjoys nothing more than telling about this great 
manufacturing town. After being graduated from York High, in 
'13, he worked for the largest Safe and Lock Company in the world. 
It is in this fact of his home that he prides himself so highly. "Mac" 
came to L. V. in the Fall of '15 and has been taking the part of a 
leader ever since. As a student, "Mac" is unexcelled (?) except in 
Math., and History, also, he is taking German ( ?) for his third succes- 
sive year and we honor him for his persistence when he says he may 
take it again next year. In athletics "Mac" has also represented 
Alma Mater and brought her honor. We see in "Mac" a business 
man of the future and wish him no less. 

Honors 

Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Relay Team ( 1, 2, 3): Math. Round 
Table (3). Class: Advertising Aoanager of Annual Staff; 
Business Manager of Class Play; Vice President (2); Flag 
Master (3) ; Tug-of-war ( 1); Track ( 1, 2, 3) ; Captain ( 1, 2). 
Society: Anniversary Program (3); Orchestra (2, 3); 
Recording Secretary (3). 



ill 




RALPH T. MEASE 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Math. -Physical KAZ 

"Bis in both words and deeds." 



Mease" 



Mease was born and "raised" in the mountains of North 
Lebanon County, although he now makes his home in the far famed 
town, Palmyra. He is inherently fearful of the fair sex and seldom 
takes chances on even a look in their direction. He is one of '18's 
best students and has become advisor to Prof. Wanner and a never 
failing friend to his fellow sufferers of the laboratory. About the only 
fault we can find in him is his insatiable appetite for a voluminous 
vocabulary, which he inflicts upon one even when talking about 
the weather. The old adage, "practice makes perfect," well explains 
his efficiency as a pinochle player, but every person has one fault. 
Mease takes it upon himself to be the "scape goat" of the flock, 
since he does not intend following his brothers into the green pastures 
of the ministerial field. His success is assured, nevertheless, where 
ever he shall run his course. 

Honors 

Annual Staff; Class Poet (3); Tug-of-war (1, 2). 



112 




FRANKLIN W. MORRISON 

Steeltox, Pa. 

Historical-Political 

" // humor were money, he would 
he a millionaire.'" 



"Hank" 



"Hank" is another of Steelton's products, but recently has 
chosen Palmyra for his place of abode. It took him several years 
to decide to be a "rah, rah" boy after experiencing the toils of our 
own Siberia, he concluded that the course of least resistence runs 
among the college book-worms and consequently succumbed to a 
semesters life under the green lid. His determination and ability 
on the gridiron has been rewarded by the honor given him recently, 
to lead our burly warriors over next year's battle fields. But "Hank" 
has his defects as well as his merits, as all representatives of his sort. 
Too much cannot be said of "Hank's" intellectual ability. His 
qualities as a student, arc shown sufficiently, by the grades he catches 
along with his heavy athletic schedule. We all agree that "Dr. 
S. F. W. Morrison" will look great some time as it shall stand- 
out in front of his already planned office. 

Honors 

Varsity Football (2, 3); Football Captain (4); Class 
Foot-ball (2); Captain (2). 



113 




RUFUS R. NESS 

Historical-Political $AS 

''''One life, a little gleam of 
time before eternity." 



Rui 



In some manner or other, we know not how, "Runt" came here 
in our Freshman year and has hung around ever since. In the class- 
room we find him always ready and he seems able to make the Profs, 
believe he knows what he is talking about. He is also somewhat of 
a wrestler and is attracting some notice through his grappling 
ability. As a soldier, there is a "cracking" future in store for him, 
since he is one of the boys, who accompanied Professor Kirkland to 
Plattsburg. Then too, we would say that "Runt" is a ladies' man 
and quite broad in his view of the matter. Just what this gentleman 
will amount to, we cannot predict, however we will say "Good 
Luck" — "God bless you, Runt.' 

Honors 

Reserve Football (3); Cheer Leader (2); Cast, "Anne, 
of Old Salem;" Class Track (1); Tug-of-war (1, 2); Janitor 

of Y. M. C. A. (2). 




RAYMOND NISSLY 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Historical-Political kA2 

" If love be rough with you, be 
rough with love." 



"Nis" 



This doleful looking sod-buster hails from Mt. Joy. He was 
born in the year of our Lord — . None of his old home town's joys 
seem to have entered his anatomy, at least it doesn't radiate from 
his physiognomy. He participates in no manner of dissipation 
except when he comes to the dining hall, as he does not smoke, drink, 
chew or swear ( ?). He has spent several summers at the seashore 
and oh, the punishment one receives from this source. With all 
this, "Nis" is a student of the first magnitude even going so far as 
to cut Sunday School and church in order to study. His course 
leads to a B.S. degree and we even believe that he will become a 
master of the science. In athletics, he shines being the champion 
dropkicker of the campus team and also aspires to reach a place on 
basketball team No. 5. Good luck old scout. 

Honors 
Executive Committee of Society (3); Tug-of-war ( 1, 2). 



115 




WILBUR D. PECK 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political *a: 

" What's in a nameV 



"PECKIFT 



This young man is a new addition to '18 this year. He prepared 
for college at Valpariso and Mercersburg and on entering L. V., 
in '15, enrolled as a Freshman. But after reconsidering, he decided 
to cast his lot with '18 and since "Peckie" can prove himself to be 
more than an ornament in any class, his decision was highly agreeable 
of us. He is a regular attendant of all classes and his grades, in all, 
are just as regularity "high up." He is rather reserved in all his 
activities and since he rooms with Professor Lehman, who keeps 
"Peckie's" little stunts secret, we see him only as a student. As 
to his future, we feel sure his success will be marked because of his 
studious inclinations coupled with a pleasing and facetious person- 
ality. 

Honors 

Deutscher Verein (1, 2); Math. Round Table (1, 2); 
Member of Class '19; Tug-of-war, Class '19 (1, 2). 




NORMAN CHARLES POTTER 

Wells burg. W. Va. 

Historical-Political $A2 

"Just as a flower cannot live without 
sunshine, 

So a man cannot live without 
Love.'''' 



"Scoop" 



Three years ago this member of our class came to us from the 
soft coal miners of West Pennsylvania as a Freshman, however, 
time has wrought changes with him. As one of our loyal class- 
mates, we are glad to have him with us. He is a consistent worker 
for his Alma Mater on the gridiron and on the track, where his 
achievements have brought him much notice. He is very fond 
of being in the presence of our fair co-eds even although he did not 
hnd himself until the second year here. Then too, the profs, are 
glad to get a look at a student once in awhile so he is welcome in 
their presence. We are indeed proud of him and trust that in this 
race of life, he will become a leader. 



Honors 

Varsity Track (2, 3); Captain (3 
,2,3). Class: Track ( 1, 2, 3) ; Footbal 



2 



Reserve Football 
Tug-of-war ( 1 ). 



117 




LESTER R. RARIG 

Catawissa, Pa. 

Historical-Political $A2 

"Greater men than I have lived, 
but I don't believe z>." 



"Eddie" 



Hey one, Hey all, Look what's here. The one and only original 
Rarig. A glorious and overflowing production of Bloomsburg Normal 
and Dickinson, who joined '18 one year after the race had started. 
He was immediately made to feel at home by the visits of the "wreck- 
ing crew" and that formidable gang, "The Shades." Lester is a 
student, yes, from many angles and we feel sure that L. V. will turn 
out one great lawyer (Liar). This young man is also a great virtuoso 
on the trombone and other brass instruments. Few fellows around 
L. \ . can boast of more friends than Rarig. His disposition is con- 
tagious and in later life what could be a greater asset than this to 
help him over rough places. 

Honors 
College Band (2, 3); Philo. Orchestra. 




KATHRYX O. RUTH 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"IJ'ould I were whole in love.' 1 '' 



"Katz" 



Katz" came to us three years ago from the little village, Sinking 
Spring. During her first year as a "Prep," she was a very quiet, 
innocent little girl, but a mischievous twinkle has stolen into her 
eye. This mischievousness was evidenced during her Freshman 
days when she was leader of "rough neck corner" and at many 
times evoked the wrath of the Dean. Some call "Katz," Dutch, 
and yet she is a good French student, a very rare combination. 
She is endowed with special executive ability and is indeed a good 
student. Her greatest troubles are her love affairs, for invariably, 
she is either cross at him or they have just made-up. But every 
time she consoles herself saying — "the course of true love never 
runs smooth." 

Honors 

Annual Staff; Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem;" Y. W. C. A., 
Cabinet (3); W. S. G. A. (3); Society Editor (2); Society 
Treasurer (3); Deutscher Verein (2). 



L19 




HELEN E. SCHAAK 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

" Thou art lovelier than the roses of 
Spring.'''' 



"Helen" 



Helen is one of our Lebanon lassies, who entered L. V. as a 
member of '19, but soon she became infected with true college spirit 
and joined '18. She is one of Miss Adams' most promising students 
and ably demonstrated her ability in the Junior play. As an enter- 
tainer she is among the best and '18 will vouch for her ability as a 
hostess, for she has entertained us most delightfully at Mt. Gretna. 
She is a favorite among us and her jolly good nature is contagious. 
Yet with all this she is characterized by a sincere air that portrays 
her as a student. Yes indeed, Helen is a student and especially a 
French shark, since she is one of the privileged few to take French 
this year. To be sure she is well versed in modern classics and fre- 
quently quotes passages from "Bob" — ask her in case she forgets. 

Honors 

Eurydice Club (2); Member of Class '19; Deutscher 
Verein (1); Y. W. C. A.; Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem." 



120 




CARL SHANNON 

MlLLERSYILLE, Pa. 

Historical-Political KA2 

L ' You look wise, pray correct that 

error." 



"Plunk" 



Carl is a Heathen and attacked L. V. in the crude Prep (airy) 
stage. "Plunk" responds to the name Paul as often as to his own 
name. We find him to be of a calm, reserve disposition and justly 
credit him with knowing a good deal more than he says. His thirst 
for knowledge is not a mad one, however, he is a well-rounded student 
and pursues his work with that gentle composure and earnestness 
which characterize him. He delights in phrenological study and is 
an ardent reader of folk-lore. We proudly recognize "Plunk" as 
an athlete, active in inter-class engagements and especially capable 
in gymnastic stunts. Ambitious and thorough in his endeavors, 
"Plunk" will succeed in whatever field of activity he may enter. 

Honors 

Heathens' Club Football ( i, 2, 3) ; Track, Pole Vault- 
ing (2). Class: Annual Staff; Treasurer (3); Track (2); 
Recording Secretary of Society (2); Sergeant-at-arms (1). 




PAUL E. V. SHANNON 

MlLLERSVILLE, Pa. 

Historical-Political KA2 

" True blue.'''' 



"Paul 1 ' 

Paul Eugene Virgil's reception into the ranks of '18 was not a 
dry one, since his initiators — the waste can brigade — were running 
at full speed. However, Paul at once became a loyal member, prov- 
ing himself valuable to the class whenever given the opportunity. 

In his noble countenance we read the fate of a most promising 
minister of the Gospel, however, he is not one of those sanctified 
kind. Paul delights in the revelries of kidding or fussing, both at 
home and abroad, however the former circle has but one focus. 
Then too, we would credit him with being artistic in his taste and 
so she is. Paul is a student of broad intellect and noble ambitions, 
so determined in his efforts that he may be found working, sometimes, 
in spite of the interruptions of the other half of the Shannon Couple 
as he snores upward in the night. 

Honors 

College: Track Manager (3); Assistant Track Manager 
(2); Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Heathens' Club 
(1, 2, 3); Lancaster County Club (3); I. P. A. Class: 
Track Team (2) ; Football ( 2) ; Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem;" 
Vice President (3). Society: Editor (2) ; Assistant Sergeant- 
at-arms (1). Y. M. C. A.: Star Course Committee (3); 
Treasurer; Secretary (3). 




PAUL O. SHETTEL 
York, Pa. 

Classical $A2 

"A theologian and a philosopher, 
indeed.''' 1 



Paul is a minister's son, but we will not hold that against him 
for he is a good one ( ?). He was born at Big Spring, Cumberland 
County, some time during the nineteenth century. He has lived 
in many towns of Pennsylvania and Maryland, however, most of 
his time has been spent in York County, where he learned to swim, 
chew tobacco and steal water-melons. Paul tells us that the only 
event of importance, in his life, happened when he was yet young — 
a tomb stone fell on his cranium and we are compelled to think that 
he was injured. Paul has the characteristic of sparing his words 
and we credit him with knowing a good deal more than he says. He 
invariably follows his motto "Never let your social functions inter- 
fere with studies." Shettel's ambition is to become a great minister 
and we do not doubt that he will realize this noble aim. 

Hoxors 

College: Prohibition League ( I, 2); Ministerial Asso- 
ciation; Assistant Tennis Manager; Reserve Baseball Team 
(I, 2); Y. M. C. A. Class: Baseball ( 1, 2). Society: 
Editor (3); Recording Secretary (2); Janitor (2). 



12.", 




ADAM ISAAC SIMON 

ScHAEFFERSTOWN, Pa. 

Math. -Physical 

"'Either to-day or to-morrow." 



' Simon 1 ' 



Isaac is a product of Schaefferstown, Lebanon County, and 
hails from Heidelburg High. He joined '18 as a Freshman however, 
being a day student, has lost the characteristic touch of the dormitory 
life and dining hall entanglements, consequently is a man without 
patience and addicted to profanity. As a chemist, Adam is a splash 
and traces of his endeavors remain on the walls of the laboratory. 
Adam has never taken Astronomy, but his ambitions are lofty and 
judging from the dogmatic persistence with which he toils upward, 
we predict for him an enviable position as a lawyer of the bar. 



Honors 



Tug-of-war (i). 




RALPH L. SLOAT 

Rockport, Pa. 

Math. -Physical $A2 

" There' 's naught can be compared to 
her throughout the whole creation."' 



" Switzer" 



Well, well, here's Sloatie — "alias Switzer." He hails from 
Rockport — way back in the land of the Molly McGuires. He's a 
saintly looking pioneer, but he's a villain. Nevertheless, in spite of 
all his villainy he is a great favorite among the boys and who knows 
how many hearts of the opposite sex go "pitty pat thump" when he 
comes about? But he is bashful — "mebby." Sloatie has the honor 
of being the youngest of '18's number, no he's not the baby, because 
of his youth for when you mention Math., Switzer isn't going down 
first, for he is a shark. In brief he is quite a studious young man and 
quite as persistent at times in keeping others from work. Then 
too, his midnight "hawls" and rompuses are not in the least inspiring. 
To see his name attached to a Sc.D. will not surprise us. 

Honors 

Assistant Basketball Manager (3). Class: Basket- 
ball Manager (2); Flag Master (2); Corresponding Secre- 
taiw of Societv (2). 



Ue qui tpi 




E. MAE SMITH 

Annville, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"Every man for his own country 
As for me, give me Norman-D — . 



"Mae" 



Mae, one of our smallest members, is neverthless none of the 
least. She hails from our town, Annville, and already asserted her 
wisdom by choosing to be a member of the class '18. It is needless 
to say that she is studious, for she always has Bucher with her. 
You never find her unprepared for either work or a good time, and 
her sunny disposition cannot help but win. She is persevering in 
her work, especially her campus work, kind, always ready to do her 
part and an all-around good sport. After graduation, she expects to 
teach and we cannot deny that her prospects for success are bright. 

Honors 
Deutscher Verein (2); Y. W. C. A. 



ii'<; 




FLORENCE O. SMITH 

Dallastowx, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

" To scorn delights and live laborious 

days" 



" Schmidty" 



Florence graduated from Dallastown High in the Spring of 
'13 and came directly to L. V., but only to remain five weeks and 
she then went home again. After a year of study at York Collegiate 
Institute, she came back to L. V. and joined '18, which accounts 
for her stay; in fact she even says that she likes the place now and 
we but attribute this change of opinion to the efforts of '18 to make 
her feel at home. To say that she is a student would be expressing 
her industrious disposition mildly. One might even call her a 
"grind." Of her future we can predict little, but it is rumored that 
some dav, she mav become the bride of a western boy. 



Honors 
Deutscher Verein (2); Y. W. C. A. 




HUBERT REESE SNORE 

Shippensburg, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological <J>a: 

"Light headed — outside.'''' 



"Herbie" 



This smiling blonde a product of Shippensburg State Normal 
School, entered L. V. in the Fall of '15 and after a careful study of 
himself and conditions here, decided to ride the waves with '18. 
The one great joy of this young man's life is to talk about his so- 
called "Garden Spot of the World" — Cumberland Valley. He is a 
very good student, especially, along scientific and literary lines, as 
is proven by the time spent in the laboratories and his elevating 
contributions to L. Y.'s Weekly Bladder. Then too, he is very 
popular among the ladies. We predict that this young man will 
accomplish great things as he goes out from L. V. and we feel sure 
that Alma Abater will proudly own him as a royal son. Here's to 
your success, "Herbie," we all wish you the best. 

Honors 

College: Associate Editor of College News (2, 3); 
Vice President of Wilson Club (3); Student Librarian (2, 3); 
Math. Round Table (3). Class: Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem;" Corresponding Secretary of Society (2). 




ELDRIDGE M. STUMBAUGH 

Greencastle, Pa. 
Historical-Political 



" Stuiimy" 



"Stummy" hails from the short town of Greencastle, which 
is situated somewhere in Cumberland Valley. One would naturally 
look for a green product from a green town, but when he arrived 
he did not appear so. However, Biologists tell us that a plant does 
not become green until it is subject to light and as "Stummy" was 
always in the dark until he struck L. V., we can now appreciate his 
verdancy. "Stummy," as the Lebanon girls call him, is a very 
patriotic young man and an advocate of preparedness. You can 
easily tell this for he usually has a knapsack on his back. He is no 
weak-kneed guy, but we can remember the time he wore an ankle 
supporter to keep his tooth-pick legs from snapping off. He shines 
at the game of hearts, the local pastime of Greencastle, and has 
wrecked many a game. At billiards, he is a "bear" and tells how he 
often took the boys to camp. "Stummy" is a barber's son and has 
figured in many a close shave. We believe that "Stummy" will 
meet with success as a teacher or a soloist, but if he should fail in 
these we are confident that he would make good as a bell hop. 

Honors 
College: Glee Club (2, 3); Assistant Baseball Manager 
(3) ; Franklin County Club (2, 3 ) ; Cheer Leader ( 3 ) ; College 
Band (3). Class: Annual Staff. 




DANIEL E. WALTER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political K.A2 

" 'Tis misery io love and not be 

loved." 



"Danny" comes from the steel town, Lebanon and is as hard 
as the usual products of that town. This particular characteristic 
together with determination, has given him renown as a gridiron 
star; his cool-headedness and alertness have shown themselves on 
the basketball floor as he is one of our most clever guards. How- 
ever, "Danny," as the most of us, has one outstanding weakness — 
she has him "spoofed." He never was very strong for the ladies 
before he came to L. V. and this explains just why he was so sus- 
ceptible. To insure you that she is a dream, listen — he gets up in 
his sleep and writes to her. "Danny" has always been a good 
student, nevertheless, and a true friend of all. His activities as an 
athlete, as a student and as an all-around good fellow, have caused 
us to admire him. 

Honors 
Varsity Football (3); Reserve Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Basketball (1, 2). Class: President (1); Football (2); 
Basketball ( 1, 2). 



130 




LEROY R. WALTERS 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Historical-Political KA2 

" With solemn face he told 

Jokes dead, aged and old." 



"Walters' 



Common sense would not have convinced us that a person with 
such an angelic face as that of LeRoy could belong to that Heathen 
aggregation, but "the truth will out" and he admits that he is a 
member of the Ministers Sons' Club. But he is not to blame how- 
ever, for he is doing all in his power to improve the standards and 
reputation of this organization. He is one of the most promising 
musicians of our class. He uses this talent not only to entertain, 
but also in evangelistic efforts. Walters is, at times, addicted to 
that familiar disease known as college "Blues" and again may 
become slightly "peeved," yet despite it all, he is a very desirable 
class-mate and deserves all the honor ascribed him. We predict 
that in the field of service he shall enter, whatever it may be, he will 
be a promoter of all that is true and noble. 

Honors 

College: Glee Club (2, 3); College News Staff (3); 
Ministers Sons' Club (1, 2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3); Chapel 
Choir ( 1, 2); Commencement Choir (2); Vice President, Glee 
Club (3); Society Treasurer (3); Pianist ( 1, 3); Correspond- 
ing Secretary ( 2) ; Anniversary Program (2, 3 ) ; K. K. K. (1). 

131 




LOUISA WILLIAMS 

York, Pa. 

Classical C.L.S. 

"IFith every rose you pick a thorn, 
But aren't the roses sweet?" 



"Looza" is a minister's daughter and delights in talking of the 
many times she has changed residences. She has felt very much at 
home since entering L. V. because she lived in Annville. She 
is one of our strong and clever athletic girls and guards her position 
well. Then too, Coach says that she is the champion eater of the 
squad. '18 has greatly profited by her presence and we regret that 
her arrival here was a year late. She is a determined suffragette 
and loyally supports the cause. "Looza" is popular with all and her 
hearty laugh and jolly disposition are contagious. She has always 
been somewhat of a "bluffer,'' but she can see it through. We believe 
that Louisa will work out her destiny as an advocate of "Womans' 
Rights." 

Honors 



Girls' Varsity Basketball (3); Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem;" W. S. G. A. Board (3); Society Editor (2). 




CHESTER HAROLD WINE 
Wilmington, Del. 

Historical-Political $a: 

"Books are embalmed minds." 



"Twisted" 



Before entering upon "Twisted's" merits and defects as a lad in 
college, it would be well to dwell a short while on his different places 
of revelry, but suffice to say, here, that he ships himself to Wilming- 
ton, Del. "Twisted" received this suggestive distinction because of 
the well defined curvature of his lower limbs, nevertheless, he is 
one of the live wires on our Scrub eleven and furthermore is de- 
veloping into a bear wrestler. It is predicted that he will be able 
to meet Prof. Kirkland while the latter is yet a celibate, in other 
words, the match is about arranged. Then too, "Twisted" is so 
easy, so good natured, when his ship comes in and this accounts for 
his empty tobacco can. We feel sure that when he gets his first 
charge and settles down that his congregation will rejoice in the fact 
of having such a man of broad experiences at the helm. 



Honors 
Reserve Football (2); Reserve Track (2! 
Football (2); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (2). 



Class: 



v:a 




MARK WINGERD 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political $A2 

"/ must hie me to the barber, for I 
fear I am marvelously hairy." 



Behold a student of great understanding — No. io's. "Bugs" 
grew up in Cumberland Valley, Franklin County, attended High 
School for some time in Chambersburg, Pa., and comes to us from 
Shenandoah Institute. In order to prevent a wrong impression being 
made upon unacquainted minds, we will say that his name "Bugs" 
merely suggests his Biological hobbies — that's all. However no 
one will deny that he has some characteristics all his own. When 
it comes to asking questions, he leads the Profs., and text books 
never contained his definitions. The glow of his celestial countenance 
can be seen, easily, from the dining hall, as he leaves the dormitory 
thinking about eats. Nevertheless, "Bugs" is an earnest student 
and a good fellow, possessing such ideas as will certainly come to 
light some time. We know not where he will wield his influence, 
but whether it be along the line of Pedagogics or in the realms of 
agricultural pursuits, his indomitable persistence insures his sucess. 



Glee Club (2) 



Honors 
Flag Master of Class (i). 




HAROLD K. WRIGHTSTONE 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political $as 

" I would that my tongue could utter 
The thoughts that arise in me.'" 



"Pop" 



At last, knowledge has found that of which it can be proud. 
"Pop" is a man deeply interested in scientific research and intends 
finishing his course in Chemistry at some University. This young 
man has a noble mind, but with all this he has his weakness — he 
is the married man of our class. His single days were spent in 
Mechanicsburg, from whence he came to L. \ . and started his career 
as a Prep, joining the class ' iS as a Freshman. He is a very versatile 
young man and has made quite a successful start in life already — 
he's a man in the real sense of the word 



Honors 
Reserve Baseball (i, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2). 





WILLIAM PAUL YINGST 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemical-Biological 



'Polly" 



"Polly" is a native of the neighboring town of Lebanon and 
after graduating at Lebanon High, came here to further pursue his 
studies. Since he resides in Lebanon, we do not know him as well 
as we desire, however, we know that in the class-room he is to be 
found among those of the front rank. Indeed, "Polly" believes in 
preparedness for we can find him, generally, ready for all classes. 
This sturdy Dutchman is a loyal supporter of our class and has 
proven himself a strong man in inter-class engagements. "Polly" 
aspires to becomes an instructor in science and to him we give our 
most earnest wishes for success as he goes out from L. V. 



Reserve Football 

war (2). 



Honors 

i); Class Football (2) 



Tug-of- 



136 




1918's Colors 



Lo! what bursts upon our sight; 

It shines with radiant, beaming light 

And tells a story of its name, 

One of victory, one of fame, 

One of justice and of might, 

One of jurisprudence too — 

As her members all true blue, 

Love her now and ever will, 

As with a heart throb and a thrill 

We name these colors, Black and Gold. 

And proudly to the breeze unfold 

Our emblem then, yea grand and fair 

Till prince and peasant both declare 

Thou'rt fairer than the needs of man 

And brighter than the noon-day sun. 

Thy sons shall e'er thy fair name praise. 
Thy victorious daughters a song shall raise, 
We to thy name, fervent and strong 
Shall through countless ages e'er prolong 
Thy majesty, dominion, grace, 
Thou the wing to the human race. 
Yea, then progress and never quake, 
Progress! class, so strong and great, 
Humanity with all its fears 
With all its hopes for future years, 
Is depending greatly on thy fate. 
Fear not then the storms that blow- 
But sail thou on, and brave the sea 
Our prayers, our hopes, are all with thee 
Are all with thee, shall e'er remain with thee. 
R. T. Mease, 'iS. 




138 




i:::> 




Junior Play 

"ANNE, OF OLD SALEM" 
Under direction of Miss May Belle Adams 

The Caste 

Anne Flora Case 

Captain Hardman Daniel Walter 

Roger Hardman, his son Paul Shannon 

Nathan Ellinwell, brother of Anne Hljbert Snoke 

Reverend Cotton Mather Rufus Ness 

Ezekiel Brown T. Goulden Foltz 

Jonathan Robert Atticks 

Steadfast Harry Katerman 

Edward John Berger 

Mistress Hardman Kathryn Ruth 

Goodwife Ellenwell, mother of Anne Louisa Williams 

Phylus, an English visitor Dorothy Lorenz 

Ruth, the Quaker Ada Beidler 

Piety Helen Schaak 

Truth Helen Hoover 

Peace Atkins M. Elizabeth Gallatin 

140 



Ever have what the} - call the "worms"? 

Some call it the "Jim Jams" or "Pip/ 

Your head won't carry the stuff you read 

And the plainest fact will slip. 

You try to read and comprehend 

But your mind won't follow a thought, to the end. 

And you throw the book and swear, and then, 

LATER 

Pick it up and try again. 

Tommy, '18. 



142 




143 



Farewell to Cuspidor 



Old friend, although four years have passed 

You've served your purpose true, 

There's always been affections betwixt this heart of mine and you. 

You've served my friends in time of need 

And weathered every storm. 

Endured more gross indignities than any in the dorm. 

The injuries that you have borne has wrung my heart with sighs, 

I recognize each spattered stain that on your dark side lies. 



The time has come to part old friend and ah ! 'tis all too soon, 
But I must bid farewell to you, my trusty old Gaboon. 

Tommy, 'i< 



Junior Mirror 





Commonly 


Chief 




Favorite 


Name 


Called ' 


Characteristic 


Hobby 


Expression 


R. Atticks 


"Red" 


Massaging 


Sports 


"Same old place" 


F. Attinger 


"Frantz" 


Jolly 


Women 


"Is that right?" 


F. Bcidel 


"Doug" 


Good natured 


Politics 


"Pack's out" 


A. Beidler 


"Clipper" 


Giddy 


Walking 


"I don't know" 


Ruth Bender 


"Bogel" 


Quiet 


Books 


"My days" 


Ethan Bender 


"Icabod" 


Lanky 


Chem. Lab. 


"Amen" 


John Berger 


"Berg" 


Industrious 


Talking 


"Let's go" 


Maurice Blauch 


"Blauchie" 


Quiet 


Nothing 


"I think" 


Emma Bortz 


" Emmie" 


Serious 


Books 


"Well I guess" 


Myrl Brown 


" Brown" 


Graceful walk 


Being there 


"Is Kathryn in?" 


Norman Bucher 


"Buch" 


Bad dogs 


Always there 


" I 11 wait here, Mae" 


Flora Case 


"Casey" 


Independence 


Oratory 


"I don't see why" 


LaRov Deitrich 


"Spook" 


Walk 


Grinding 


"Is that rieht?" 


Mildred Dunkle 


"Dunkv" 


Giggling 


Reading 


"Oh heck"^ 


Marguerite Engle 


"Mark" 


Chewing the rag 


Basketball 


"They make me sick" 


Thomas Foltz 


" Tommy" 


Bulling 


Stump Speeches 


"Out where I live" 


Chas. Frost 


"lack" ' 


Passiveness 


Dozing 


"Oh darn" 


Elizabeth Gallatin 


"Betty" 


Talking 


Charlie 


"Ding bust it" 


Merab Gamble 


"Chauncey" 


Good natured 


Sports 


"Cooky doll" 


Dale Garber 


"Vinegar" 


Gold teeth 


Kidding 


"I'm low man" 


Chas. Gemmill 


"Charlie" 


Energetic 


Physics 


" I'll tell you, boys" 


Henry Gingrich 


"Hen" 


Sleepy 


Women 


"Like the duce" 


Owen Greenawalt 


"Greenie" 


Mohawking 


Stinging 


"Believe me" 


Helen Hoover 


"Squizzles" 


Pleasant 


Biology 


"Isn't that the limit" 


Herman Hostetter 


"Herm" 


Reserved 


Dumping beds 


"That's alright" 


William Isaacs 


"Bill" 


Talking 


Chemistry 


"I represent the" 


Jos. Jackowick 


" Joe" 


Positiveness 


Drawing 


"Mg S0 4 etc." 


Gideon Jaeger 


"Gid" 


Prevaricating 


Bluffing 


"LikeH-" 


Harry Katerman 


"Kate" 


Giggling 


Sports 


"Who is she?" 


Wm. Keatine 


"Bill" 


Fussing 


Canoeing 


"In Rome they" 


Reno Keibler 


"Kieb" 


Quietness 


Singing 


"For the love of Mike" 


Raymond Keim 


" Keim" 


Work 


Track 


"How's that?" 


Coleman Kennedy 


"Fat" 


Earnestness 


Track 


"Gee wiz" 


Claude Kleinfelter 


"Dutch" 


Dutch face 


Miss Rice 


"Yell now" 


Dorothy Lorenz 


"Dot" 


Dreaming 


French 


"I'm worried sick" 


Ruth Loser 


"Blitz" 


Giggling 


Dutch 


"Oh Pete" 


Clyde Lynch 


"Reverend" 


Sincerity 


Class discussion 


"Here I find that-" 


\\ m. Martin 


'/Martin" 


Grouchy 


Going to Lebanon 


"The time is here when-" 


Reno McCauley 


"Mac" 


Blushing 


Math. 


"Curses" 


Roy McLaughlin 


"Mac" 


Talking 


Eating 


"Gee who is she:" 


Ralph Mease 


"Measie" 


Good sense 


Chem. 


"Is that right?" 


Frank Morrison 


"Hank" 


Sleepy 


Football 


"Gittin Mutch?" 


Rufus Ness 


"Runt" 


Noise 


Girls 


" Don't tell anybody but-" 


Raymond Nissley 


"Nis" 


Timidity 


Pinochle 


"Oh yes, he's my relative" 


Norman Potter 


"Scoop" 


Talking 


Girls' parlor 


"Can't you aid a man?" 


Lester Rarig 


"Specks" 


Student 


Law 


"Now I'll tell you" 


Kathryn Ruth 


" Katz" 


Hair Ribbon 


German 


"Sam hill" 


Helen Schaak 


"Helen" 


Fussiness 


Bob 


"Oh girls" 


Carl Shannon 


"Plunk" 


Smiles 


Drawing 


"Come on" 


Paul Shannon 


"Bones" 


Side burns 


Pictures 


" How many?" 


Paul Shettle 


"Shet" 


Eating 


Baseball 


"Pass the-" 


Adam Simon 


"Dutch" 


Hick 


Styles 


"Ach veil" 


Ralph Sloat 


"Mike" 


Nose 


Trouser creases 


" ioc. please" 


Hubert Snoke 


"Herbie" 


Hair 


Pipe 


"Have any P. A.?" 


Mae Smith 


"Miley" 


Feet 


Bucher 


"Oh Norman" 


Florence Smith 


"Floss" 


Grinding 


Books 


"Oh gee" 


E. M. Stumbaugh 


"Stummy" 


Gaudy colors 


Girls 


"She axed me, could I?" 


Daniel Walter 


"Danny" 


Bullet head 


South Hall 


"Aw, you go on" 


Leroy Walters 


"Sister" 


Bowing 


Glee Club 


"Now fellers 


Louise Williams 


"Lousa" 


Her hair 


Basketball 


"Now dearie" 


Harold Wine 


"Twisted" 


Broke 


Dancing 


"Gimme" 


Mark Wingerd 


"Bugs" 


Cheerfulness 


Girls 


"Get me a date" 


Harold Wrightstone 


"Pop" 


His walk 


His wife- 


" Where are the children ?" 


Paul Yingsl 


" , i ingstie" 


Brilliancy 


Football 


"Sure" 



1 16 



Junior Mirror (Continued) 











Matrimonial 




Name 


Admired for 


Want to Be 


Will Be 


Prospects 




R. Atticks 


Beauty 


Renowned 


The Same 


Whole lots 




F. Attinger 


Good nature 


Undecided 


Successful 


Wavering 




F. Beidel 


Good line 


Doctor 


Successful 


Nothing doing 




Ada Beidler 


Loyalty 


Potter 


Potter 


Settled 




Ruth Bender 


Studiousness 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Hard to say 




Ethan Bender 


Loyalty 


Bishop 


Preacher 


'Tis done 




John Berger 


Energy 


Preacher 


Head waiter 


Blighted 




Maurice Blauch 


Grit 


Chemist 


Who knows ? 


Good 




Emma Bortz 


Talent 


Teacher 


Teacher 


Doubtful 




Myrl Brown 


Sticktuitiveness 


Important 


Married 


Sentenced 




Xorman Bucher 




Married 


Farmer 


Perhaps 




Flora Case 


Kindness 


Actress 


Married 


Intercepted 




LaRov Deitrich 


Consistency 


Lower 


Hard to say 


None 




Mildred Dunkle 


Good nature 


Social worker 


A success 


Fine 




Marguerite Engle 


Sweet disposition 


With the kid 


Always 


Excellent 




Thomas Foltz 


? 


Important 


Fizzle 


Good — he thinks 




Chas. Frost 


Strength 


Orator 


Disappointed 


Not thought of 




Elizabeth Gallatin 


Good nature 


Look 


Nothing else 


Excellent 




Merab Gamble 


Smile 


Teacher 


Librarian 


Too young 




Dale Garber 


Luck 


Doctor 


Business man 


\ ague 




Chas Gemmill 


Brightness 


Engineer 


Photographer 


Booming 




Henry Gingrich 


Good disposition 


Teacher 


Night watchman 


None 




Owen Greenawalt 


Ease 


Ball player 


A failure 


Varied 




Helen Hoover 


Looks 


Loved 


Satisfied 


Wavering 




Herman Hostetter 


Physique 


Doctor 


Doctor 


VJnknown 




William Isaacs 


Spirit 


Prominent 


Y.M.C.A. secretary 


Changeable 




Jos. Jackowick 


Musical ability 


Chemist 


Success 


L ndecided 




Gideon Jaeger 


Mixing 


Gymnast 


Artist 


Good as thunder 




Harry Katerman 


Neatness 


Ladies' man 


Bachelor 


Vague 




Wm. Keating 


Appearance 


Big Leaguer 


Lawyer 


Fine 




Reno Keibler 


Good humor 


Prof. 


Barber 


Unknown 




Raymond Keim 


Industriousness 


Teacher 


Successful 


To be discovered 




Coleman Kenned}' 


Masculine femininity 


Seen 


Farmer 


L'ndecided 




Claude Kleinfelter 


Good disposition 


Ma rried 


Rachcli ir 


Settled 




Dorothy Lorenz 


Good looks 


Minister's wife 


Home maker 


Good 




Ruth Loser 


Humor 


German Prof. 


House wife 


Progressing 




Clyde Lynch 


Arguments 


Preacher 


Auctioneer 


Signed, sealed, de 


ivered 


Wm. Martin 


Business ability- 


Editor 


Subscriber 


Slim 




Reno McCauley 


Quietness 


Teacher 


A success 


Unknown 




Roy McLaughlin 


Running 


Musician 


Married 


Changeable 




Ralph Mease 


Versatility 


Chemist 


Successful 


Doubtful 




Frank Morrison 


Sportsmanship 


Dentist 


Coach 


Unsettled 




Rufus Ness 


Nerve 


Wrestler 


Laundryman 


\ ariable 




Raymond Nissley 


? 


All American 


Dutchman 


Doubtful 




Norman Potter 


Build 


Married 


Married 


Settled 




Lester Rarig 


Recitations 


Lawyer 


Successful 


Shaky 




Kathryn Ruth 


Jollity 


Teacher 


A success 


Just off 




Helen Schaak 


Speech 


Actress 


Married 


Fine 




Carl Shannon 


Ability 


Gymnast 


Model husband 


Notsure 




Paul Shannon 


Hair ' 


A'linister 


Photoeraphei 


Delayed 




Paul Shettle 


Capacity 


Preacher 


R.R. cop 


Not heard of 




Adam Simon 


Rosy cheeks 


Prof. 


Farmer 


Never 




Ralph Sloat 


Loyalty 


Gymnast 


Blacksmith 


Not at L. V. 




Huber Snoke 


Talents 


Chemist 


Successful 


He says — "yes" 




Mae Smith 


Taste 


Teacher 


Married 


Signed and sealed 




Florence Smith 


Intellect 


School marm 


Married 


Engaged 




E. M. Stumbaugh 


Humor 


Prof. 


Bell hop 


Wavering 




Daniel Walter 


Ability in sports 


Beauty 


Disappointed 


He's agreed 




Leroy Walters 


? 


Prominent 


Forgotten 


Vague 




Louise Williams 


Spirit 


Teacher 


Successful 


Doubtful 




Harold Wine 


Gracefulness 


N. Y. police 


Hod carrier 


Varying 




Mark Wingerd 


Eyes 


Married 


Disappointed 


Poo'r 




Harold Wrightstone 


j Hair cuts 


Chemist 


Loving father 


Completed 




Paul Yingst 


Diligence 


Prof. 


A success 


Unsettled 





117 



Co-Ed 



A Co-Ed is a creature of such entrancing mien, 
That to be loved needs but to be seen; 
Seen so often, then familiar with its face, 
First we endure, then pity, then embrace. 

C. Shaxxox, 'if 




President. Vice~Pres. 

JOHNMcGIMES. EDWAl^AUM 

Secretdci/ Treasurer. 

SUSAH-BACHMAJT. ED, CASTETTR. 



RicK£TY-Rax, RicKETY-Ra.x! HuLLa-3aLLco,KcLxoo-KazdiX! 

DrCK£RY-E>EE,CHICRERY-YfV • I9IQ>WHITE AND &LUE,! 

GtT^egeiy. 



1919 History 




I3MNIA GALLIA est divisa in partes tres, but Lebanon Valley College 
is divided into four parts: one of which the "Seventeens" inhabit, an- 
other the "Eighteens" and in another part dwell those who in our own 
language are called "Sophs." while the fourth division is assigned to 
the "Twenties." 

Book i 

The tribes are as above designated and on our arrival at Lebanon Valley 
conditions were found to be "much needing of a change," so that is what our 
legions proceeded to effect — in spite of the usual verdancy which radiated from 
our entering legions. During the ides of September we met the barbarians in 
several battles. Having previously elected Caius LeRoyus Mackert as PRIMUS 
PRINCEPS, all obeyed his instructions and as a result we won many of the battles. 

Then came a picked legionary struggle an equal number of legionaries and 
barbarians were pitted against each other. This struggle terminated disastrously 
for the legionaries. By this time everyone was so glad to be a member of the 
legions that a banquet was held at the Berkshire Hotel, Reading, Pa. 

Next, we gained a victory in football much to the confusion of the barbarians 
while in baseball and basketball we suffered defeat — the reason being, so say the 
sooth-sayer, these games are not intended for good Romans. On the varsity 
teams we were most ably represented and the value of our work cannot be disputed. 
Even "Felix" said we had the best athletics of any class he ever saw in college. 
In all branches of work, the legionary training received by the verdant invaders, 
enabled them to compete with all comers and to successfully hold their own. 

After the last struggle, one day in June, we disbanded until Fall. 

Book 2 

Again the meeting occurred on the ides of September. We elected Caius 
Homerus Ramsey to be our leader and under his guidance, victory has ever been 
in sight. The Senate decreed that there should be no battles, but the fighting spirit 
could not be checked and it broke forth suddenly upon the college green. Our 
ranks were broken because man}' of our braves were away r on varsity duties — 
hence we met defeat. 

In the picked legion struggle with the 2o's we came off the field victorious, 
proving that we were an organized unit. As the result they had to keep their 
banners at low mast until the first term expired. Shortly after this the cowards 
fled to their banquet in Lancaster, from their parental domains instead of from the 
campus. 

On a drear and lonely day the legions drowned the hopes of the Greenies in a 
football contest. They sustained their old honor by this glorious victory. Our 
career as Sophs, has been rather short but still the efficiency of our legions has been 
tested several times and always proved to be true Blue. 



150 



1919 Class Roll 

Allen, Edward Pomfret, Conn. 

Bachman, Susan Lebanon, Pa. 

Baker, Ben. P Strasburg, Ya. 

Batdorf, Lottie Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Beckley, Howard i . . . . Lebanon, Pa. 

Blauch, Morris Annville, Pa. 

Bossard, Ada M Annville, Pa. 

Bolder, Norman M Lebanon, Pa. 

Boughter, Isaac F Pine Grove, Pa. 

Boyer, Emma I Reading, Pa. 

Bubb, Helen Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Bunderman, Walter Lebanon, Pa. 

Castetter, Edward Shsmokin, Pa. 

Creighton, Mary Altoona, Pa. 

Darcas, Luella Lebanon, Pa. 

Deibler, Walter E Millersburg, Pa. 

Dundore, Samuel Mt. Aetna, Pa. 

Durbin, Francis Ramey, Pa. 

Early, Martha E : Palmyra, Pa. 

Evans, William Lykens, Pa. 

Fasnacht, Anna B Palmyra, Pa. 

Fencil, Elizabeth Annville, Pa. 

Fulford, John Clearfield, Pa. 

Geyer, Harvey K Florin, Pa. 

Gingrich, Kathryn Lickdale, Pa. 

Haines, Ruth Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hastings, Edgar C Highspire, Pa. 

Heberlig, Raymond S Highspire, Pa. 

Hilbert, Paul E Allentown, Pa. 

Horn, Charles Red Lion, Pa. 

Hughes, Ruth York, Pa. 

Imboden, J. Nissley Hershey, Pa. 

Jones, Lucia Lebanon, Pa. 

Kachel, W. H Jonestown, Pa. 

Kline, Frankie ■ Tower City, Pa. 

Lenhart, Miriam New Cumberland, Pa. 

Lerew, J. A Dillsburg, Pa. 

Light, A. H Lebanon, Pa. 

Lutz, Mary S Chambersburg, Pa. 

Mackert, C. LeRoy Sunbury, Pa. 



152 




153 



Mark, Violet Annville, Pa. 

McGinness, John A Littlestown, Pa. 

Miller, Carrie A Waynesboro, Pa. 

Moore, Mabel Lancaster, Pa. 

Peiffer L. Wilson Meyerstown, Pa. 

Ramsey, Homer Lemasters, Pa. 

Rupp, Paul Harrisburg, Pa. 

Schach, Mary Philadelphia, Pa. 

Schmidt, Martha V Lebanon, Pa. 

Secrist, Elena Churchville, Va. 

Shelter, C. A York, Pa. 

Snyder, Rufus Manheim, Pa. 

Snyder, Grace Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Snavely, Francis Ramey, Pa. 

Tschudy, Earl H Lebanon, Pa. 

Wagner, Arthur V Hershey, Pa. 

Weidler, Edna M Cherry Creek, N. Y. 

Wingerd, Ray Chambersburg, Pa. 

Zeigler, Jesse O Elizabethville, Pa. 




I'll t)J r ,>// 





19 



Pres ident Vice -Pre a. 

HENKTLHAIMES. £STEltJM. 

Seer eta. ry Tread urer. 

ETHEL^RUPP WM-ZEIGLER. 




20 



^Riffle, Difflle, Ziffle, Piffle, Bif, — 
Sang, Bit. 1920 Brown and White. 



GJaeg 



etr 



1920 History 



IHERE are some dates which are immortal upon the pages 

HI of history. There are some which mark the rising and 

^f&~j5 falling tides in the lives 'of individuals, still others are written 

into the being of great organizations, which control and direct the 

world's activities. One of the latter class of such dates is that of 

September 20, 1916. 

Upon this day a conglomerate assemblage was called to order 
in Room No. 5 of the Administration Building of Lebanon Valley 
College and a short time later there came into existence the class of 
1020. As a solid organization, the class took its first hike and the 
following morning fought its way to victory in the annual Chapel 
scrap. Although this event has not been scheduled by the Senate, 
our boys successfully repelled the unexpected attack of the Sopho- 
mores. The old adage "In union there is strength" carried all 
before it to the exasperation of the Sophs., until the tug-of-war. 
Here our boys again demonstrated great pluck and courage, but were 
defeated by their heavier opponents. 

Our banquet held at the Brunswick in Lancaster, was a success 
from start to finish and is said to have been one of the most elaborate 
banquets held by a Freshman class of Lebanon Valley. 

In the Inter-class basketball game the Freshman team showed 
superior skill in passing and in team work, but due to hard luck in 
shooting and the ability of the "heavy weight" Sophs to "rough it," 
we held the small end of the score when the game closed 

The class 1920 is well represented in all of the College activities. 
We have contributed valuable men to the different athletic teams 
to the Glee Club, to literary societies and lastly we have shown true, 
college spirit in all activities. 

It might be safely said that 20's record in the class-room is as 
creditable as any Freshman class and we look forward to three 
more years of increasing achievement. 

May the name of the "Brown and White" go down in L. Vs. 
history as one of Alma Mater's most loyal and progressive classes. 



l.-.r. 



1920 Class Roll 



Auxgst, Ethel Hummelstown, Pa. 

Bachman, Earl Annville, Pa. 

Balsbaugh, William Swatara Station, Pa. 

Barnhart, Thomas Bellwood, Pa. 

Barto, Kathryn Lawn, Pa. 

Batdorf, Charles Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Baynes, Arthltr Rome, N. Y. 

Bechtold, Caleb Avon, Pa. 

Butler, Frank Reading, Pa. 

Cooper, Raymoxd C Pottstown, Pa. 

Costello, Eugexe Hazelton, Pa. 

Cromax, Ruth A Hughesvile, Pa. 

DeHoff, Clyde Littlestown, Pa. 

Doxmoyer, William Cleona, Pa. 

Durborow, Harry R Highspire, Pa. 

Ehrhart, Russell R Highspire, Pa. 

Fixk, Esther Annville, Pa. 

Fishburx, Harvey Ephrata, Pa. 

Gixgrich, Earl Lebanon, Pa. 

Gixgrich, Jacob Palmyra, Pa. 

Groff, Edward Quarryville, Pa. 

Hagy, Solomox Schoeneck, Pa. 

Haixes, Hex'ry Red Lion, Pa. 

Hartman, Charles C Rouzerville, Pa. 

Hiney, Helex Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Hoffmax, Ruth V Lebanon, Pa. 

Hohl, Mae Pitman, Pa. 

Holdex, Harry E Philadelphia, Pa. 

Houser, Sadie Annville, Pa. 

Krall, Howard Avon, Pa. 

Lefever, Myrtle York, Pa. 

Lerew, Ethel A Dillsburg, Pa. 

Light, Elsie M Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Sara M Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Mervix P Annvile, Pa. 

Maxtox, Fraxk Maxton, Pa. 

Maulfair, Helena Lebanon, Pa. 

McCaulev, Ruby Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Raymoxd Palmyra, Pa. 

Morrisox, Miles Palmyra, Pa. 

158 




D 




© 





i .",«.) 



Morrow, Robert M Duncannon, Pa. 

Murphy, John Rome, N. Y: 

Mutch, Verna A Ephrata, Pa. 

Oliver, J. E Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Price, Wm Chambersburg, Pa. 

Ressler, Bartox C Allentown, Pa. 

Rothermel, Peari Lebanon, Pa. 

Rupp, Ethei Harrisburg, Pa. 

Saylor, Myrl Annville, Pa. 

Schwalm, Staxford Pine Grove, Pa. 

Sebastiax, Jennie Reading, Pa. 

Seltzer, James Middletown, Pa. 

Sherk, Cyrus B Annville, Pa. 

Shirk, Violet E McAllisterville, Pa. 

Simondette, A. C Philadelphia, Pa. 

Smith, E. Virginia .Reading, Pa. 




160 




llil 



Lebanon Valley Academy 




^HfEBANON VALLEY ACADEMY was founded in 1834 and 
was located on White Oak street. It was at first a private 
institution and as it developed and the attendants increased 
in number, it was known as Annville Academy. It was moved, in 
1836, to the site now occupied by South Hall but not until 1868 was 
erected the building which now stands. When Lebanon Valley 
College was founded 1866 the Academy became a part of the institu- 
tion and has remained under her supervision ever since. 

The classes, graduated from the Academy, enter the College 
proper and the honor graduate of the class is given tuition for two 
years in the college. 

Professor Samuel O. Grimm has been principal of this depart- 
ment since 191 2 and has advanced the courses offered until this 
department is doing most efficient work. The students now occupy 
the dormitories of the college and recite in the Administration 
building and enjoy all its opportunities. 



Academy Students 



President John I. Cretzinger 

Vice Presinent Edwin M. Rhodes 

Secretary Calvin Fencil 

Treasurer William Goodyear 

Historian Robert Burtner 

Arminan, Albaro Camaguey, Cuba 



Athanasian, Heraxt Annville 

Behm, Ellen Pamyra 

Bomberger, Ruth Hershey 

Burtner, Robert Palmyra 

Caballeroz, Abelardo Philadelphia 

Canoles, Wm. S Parkton 

Clay, Geo. B Quincy 

Cretzinger, John I Duncannon 

Dupes, Yoyel Middletown 

Exgle, Harold Palmyra 

Evans, Ruth Lebanon 

Pencil, Calvin Annville 

Forsburg, Canute H Patton 

Garton, Chas Bradford 

Goodyear, Wm. F Sunbury 

Gundrum, Myrtle Lebanon 



Hartman, Herbert Willseyville, N. Y 



Huff, Rena Mt. Wolfe 

Hummel, D. W „ Clearfield 

Hummer, Chas West Hanover 



Kirkeby, S. W 



Lowell, Mass 



Kohler, W. F . ' Fayettville, Pa. 

Laxdis, Harold Palmyra, Pa. 

Looker, Samuel Harrisburg, Pa. 

Martz, E. Warren Palmyra, Pa. 

Morena, Miguel J Philadelphia, Pa. 

Moyer, Sarah Lebanon, Pa. 

Poorman, Tyrrel Highspire, Pa. 

Reynolds, Loyd Quincy, Pa. 

Rhoades, Edwin M Grantville, Pa. 

Riha, A. J Easton, Pa. 

Shearer, John I Palmyra, Pa. 

Snader, Caleb Ephrata, Pa. 

Stahl, Geo. L Sunbury, Pa. 

Wheelock, Joel West DePere, Wis. 

Winnishiek, Wm. P Black River Falls, Wis. 



Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 



Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 



163 



By the Quittapahilla 

By the Quit - quit - quittapahilla 

Stands a college all know well 

Of its classic halls and its vine clad walls 

Many stories we might tell 

Teachers warn us not to overwork. 

And we want to please them too 

But mother's specs and father's checks 

Say work — your duty do. 



Chorus- 



Here s to L. Y. C. our Alma Mater 

Watch her grow, she's not so slow 

We ought to know, you ought to go to 

L. V. C. our Alma Mater 

Give three cheers for the White and Blue. 



By the Quit - quit - quittapahilla 

Stands this college L. V. C. 

With its winding walks and a girl who talks 

Just the place for you and me. 

Now a concert here and a lecture there. 

Surely boys and girls must go, 

So, we're on deck with father's check 

Attired in clothes just so. 



Chorus- 
3- 



By the Quit - quit - quittapahilla 

Lebanon Valley's records grow 

We the Football game, also baseball fame 

And the Track and Tennis know 

Rally to this Alma Mater, friends 

Join with us and sing her praise 

In chorus strong, we'll swell the throng 

The White and Blue we'll raise. 



Chorus- 



Prof. E. E. Sheldon. 



n;i 



Lebanon -Valley College Conservatory of Music 




By music, minds an equal temper know, 
Nor swell too high, nor sink too low, 
If in the breast tumultuous joys arise, 
Music her soft, persuasive voice applies, 
Or, when the soul is press'd with cares, 
Exalts he in enlivened airs. 

Pope 



The students of all depart- 
ments in Lebanon Valley College 
have become accustomed to the 
daily hum of many pianos, the 
"ohs" and "ahs" of many song- 
sters, the agonizing wail from some 
violin, to say nothing of the ponder- 
ous volume of sound given out by 
the large pipe organ in the chapel. 
This "symphony" of tone (?) is housed in Engle Conservatory 
of Music where over one hundred students believe in "doing with a 
might what their hands find to do." 

This daily effort on the part of these students is known as 
"practice," and is regarded as an essential in their musical develop- 
ment. The necessity of this daily effort has been concisely stated 
by a great musician who said — "If I fail to practice for one day, I, 
myself, know it; if for two days, my friends know it; if for three days, 
the public knows it." 

In this statement may be found a point of value to all student 
life — an emphasis placed on continuous training which is not only 
applicable to the music student but to the college aspirant as well. 
''That's the wise thrush; 
He sings each song twice over, 
Lest you should think he never could recapture 
That first, fine, careless rapture." 

Robert Browning 

Prof.E. E. Sheldon. 



lf,r. 




J. FREDERICK ARNOLD 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mus. B. Degree Kalozetean 

Graduated in Piano, '13. 



A. LUELLA BATDORF 
Lancaster, Pa. 
Mus. B. Degree 





J. RACHEL DARE 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Music Clionian 

Class Treasurer (2); Society Pianist (3). 



L66 



JfiT [DO GYP PHI HW 1. 




FLEEDA MARIE KETTERING 

Palmyra, Pa. 



Piano 



PERCY M. LINEBAUGH 

York, Pa. 
Pipe Orgax axd Mus. B. Degree 

Kalozetean 





MIRIAM OYER 

Shippensburg, Pa. 
Music Clionian 

Vice President Eurydice Club (i, 2). 
Society : Pianist ( 2 ) ; Anniversary Chorus 
(1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3). 



167 




ETHEL MAY STRICKLER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Voice Clionian, 

Eurydice Club. 




168 



Conservatory of Music 

SENIORS 

J. Frederick Arnold. Mus. B. Degree Lebanon, Pa. 

A. Luella Badtorf. Mus.B. Degree Lancaster, Pa. 

Julia Rachael Dare, Piano Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fleeda Marie Kettering, Piano Palmyra, Pa. 

Percy M. Linebaugh, Pipe Organ and Mus.B. Degree York, Pa. 

Miriam Rhea Oyer, Pub. School Music , Shippensburg, Pa. 

Ethel May Strickler, Voice Lebanon, Pa. 

JUNIORS 

Arabelle Batdorf. Pub. School Music Annville, Pa. 

Florence Boeshore, Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Rachael Dare, Pipe Organ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Goodridge M. Greer, Piano York, Pa. 

A. Louise Henry, Pub. School Music Annville, Pa. 

Fleeda M. Kettering, Voice Palmyra, Pa. 

M. Jane Lindsay, Piano Teacher's Course Newville, Pa. 

Miriam R. Oyer, Voice Shippensburg, Pa. 

Irma M. Rhoads, Piano and Organ Chambersburg, Pa. 

Florence M. Richards, Theory Lebanon, Pa. 

Marie B. Richwine, Piano and Organ Ephrata, Pa. 

Edna Tittle, Piano Teacher s Course Lebanon, Pa. 

Sara Wengert, Pub. School Music Lebanon, Pa. 

Ruth R. Zoll, Piano Teacher's Course Hershey, Pa. 

SOPHOMORES 

Esther R. Bordner, Piano Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Madeline Harrison, Voice Lebanon, Pa. 

Della Hep.r, Piano Annville, Pa. 

Martha Keeney, Piano Hershey, Pa. 

Miriam Keiper, Piano Allentown, Pai 

Helen Landgraf, Voice Lebanon, Pa. 

Neva B. Nihiser, Voice and Piano Hagerstown, Md. 

Florence Phillippy, Piano Jonestown, Pa. 

Myrle Saylor, Piano Annville. Pa. 

Josephine Stine, Piano Annville, Pa. 

Carrie Walborn, Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Emma Witmeyer, Organ Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. H. M. Gingrich. Ormn Lebanon, Pa. 



Daniel Auchenbach 

Belle O. Brown Lebanon, Pa. 

Fae Bachman Annville, Pa. 

Hilda Bachman Annville, Pa. 

Elsie Barger Annville, Pa. 

Ada Bossard Annville, Pa. 

Mark Brubaker Colebrook, Pa. 

P. R. Colby Lebanon, Pa. 

Carl Daugherty Annville, Pa. 

Paul Daugherty Annville, Pa. 

Eva Daugherty Annville, Pa. 

Pauline Daugherty . . . .Annville, Pa. 

Elizabeth DeLong Annville, Pa. 

Leroy Depew Lebanon, Pa. 

Harry Durborow Highspire, Pa. 

Serena Dullabahn Palmyra. Pa- 

Brandt Ehrhart Palmyra, Pa. 

Lucina Fry Annville, Pa. 

Esther Fry Annville, Pa. 

Kathryn Fry Annville, Pa. 

Thelma Gregory' Annville, Pa- 

Mrs. Robert Graybill. Annville, Pa- 
Harry M. Gingrich. . . Lebanon, Pa" 

John Gingrich Lebanon, Pa. 

Myrtle Hawthorne. Bainbridge, Pa. 

Mary Haines Red Lion, Pa. 

Mrs. Edith Harnish. . . Annville, Pa. 

Meyer Herr Annville, Pa- 

Harold Herr Annville, Pa- 

Helen Hiney Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Marie Heimbach Annville, Pa. 

Paul Hilbert Allentown, Pa. 

Hilda Houser Annville,'Pa. 

Mabel Houser Lebanon, Pa. 

Josephine Kettering. . .Annville, Pa. 
Elizabeth Kettering. . .Annville, Pa. 



FRESHMEN AND SPECIALS 
. Lebanon, Pa. Abigail Kettering Annville, Pa. 



Esther Kettering Annville, Pa. 

Hattie Mae Kennedy. .Palmyra, Pa. 

Kathryn Kreider Palmyra, Pa. 

Harry L. Keiser Ravine. Pa. 

Hilda Laudermilch. . . .Palmyra, Pa. 
Dorothy Lorenz Roaring Springs, Pa. 

Mary Lutz Chambersburg, Pa. 

Lillie Mader Annville, Pa. 

Myles Morrison Steelton, Pa. 

Ellen Moy'er West Hanover, Pa. 

Edna McNelley Annville, Pa. 

Miriam Mengel. . Hummelstown, Pa. 

Bennie Milliard Annville, Pa. 

Eva Quigley Palmyra, Pa. 

John Reber Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Mark Reber Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Madie Roemig Annville, Pa. 

Margaret Roemig Annville, Pa. 

Gardner Saylor Annville, Pa. 

Eva Speraw Annville, Pa. 

Myles Schaum Lebanon, Pa. 

Margaret Sholley Annville, Pa. 

Dorothy' Sholley Annville, Pa. 

Greta Stine Annville, Pa. 

Lena Silberman Lebanon, Pa. 

Minnie Silberman Lebanon, Pa. 

Beatrice Strickler . . . .Lebanon, Pa. 

M. Grace Smith Lebanon, Pa. 

Ida S. Smith Annville, Pa. 

Kathry'N Snavely Palmyra, Pa. 

Ella Schott Lebanon, Pa. 

Helen Walter Annville, Pa. 

Violet Wolfe Lebanon, Pa. 

Verna Zerbe Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Jesse Zeigler Elizabeth \'ille, Pa. 



170 





171 



KFpr^HE Oratory Department of the college, under the instruction 
f|| UM °f Prof. May Belle Adams has become very popular with 
L^LliS! the students, both those who are specializing in this course 
and also the number who elect this work in their curriculum. The 
work of the department is primarily individual culture and the 
development of the personality of the student, for advance in oratory 
is the development of the orator himself. The general purpose of 
the course is not to develop platform orators, but enable the student 
to present his subject in a clear and forceful manner. A course in 
public speaking of one hour a week is required of all Sophomores 
and Freshmen, and all elective work in this department is registered 
with college credits. This training is further developed in all Anni- 
versary and Recital programs, together with class and annual plays. 



172 




MISS KATHRYN HARRIS 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Senior Recital 

A. "King Rene's Daughter." 

B. "Miss Civilization." 



Oratory Students 



David Fixk 
Harold White 
Ruth Heffelman 
Violet Mark 
Harry Katerman 
Geo. Haverstock 
Abraii Long 
Florence Smith 
Daniel Walter 



Ada Beidler 
Lester Rarig 
Myrtle Hawthorne 
Florence Wolf 
Helen Schaak 
John Berger 
Dorothy Lorenz 
Sadie Houser 
Rena Hoff 
Rufus Ness 








174 




175 



Art Department 



IN ORDER that Lebanon Valley might offer advantages for 
hi-3 ti"u> the development of all talents the founders of the institution 
Ls^JcSj included in the curriculum a department for the instruc- 
tion in art. The Studio was first located in the old science building, 
in a room used also for the instruction of shorthand and penmanship. 
Two instructors had charge of the department. Miss Emma Landis 
was the teacher in water-colors and free-hand drawing and Mrs. 
H. V. Rupp teacher in China painting. When the Conservatory of 
music was built, the Art Department was transferred to the north- 
east room on the third floor, and was under the supervision of ATiss 
Anna Walters. After the erection of the new Administration build- 
ing, the site now occupied was given to this department. The depart- 
ment, under the instruction of Miss Hempt, is well equipped for 
efficient and satisfactory work in Art instruction, in china painting, 
enameling, craft work, water colors, oil paintings, public school 
work, free-hand drawing, and charcoal work. 



Art Students 

Flora Page Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss L. Seltzer Lebanon, Pa. 

Rhoda Mark Lebanon, Pa. 

Margie Bomberger Palmyra, Pa. 

Russell Gingrich Palmyra, Pa. 

David Buffmoyer Lebanon, Pa. 

Mrs. Messersmith Palmvra, Pa. 



176 




RENA HOFF 
Mount Wolfe, Pa. 



Clionian 



VIOLET KETTERING 
Annville, Pa. 





ELLEN MOYER 

New Haxover, Pa. 




178 




Chonian Literary Society 

[X 1S71 , when Lebanon \ alley was still in its infancy, a dozen girls felt 
the need of an organization for literary training and mental discipline. 
Such a society was then formed under the name of the Clionian Literary 
Society, and with such earnestness was it founded that through these 
years it has steadily grown until at the present time the membership numbers 
eight times that of its founders. 

For a motto, the girls wisely chose " Yirtute et Fide" which has ever since been 
the aim of every loyal Clio. The colors adopted for the society were Gold and 
White which signify zeal and purity. According to the pretty Greek legend, which 
states that a Goddess of Wisdom, placed in the halls of such an organization 
would bring good luck to its members, the girls purchased the statue "Minerva" 
which even today plays a very prominent part in the ceremonies of the society. 

A constitution and by-laws for the regulation of the society and its officers, 
was then formed and adopted. This same constitution, slightly alterated, still 
governs the society. 

The society decided to meet every Friday evening and before a hall was 
secured, they met in the rooms of the members. In a few years however, the 
society had a well equipped room in the building now known as South Hall. Here, 
they continued to convene until the Ladies' dormitory was built and then moved 
to the excellent hall that they occupy at present. 

In these weekly meetings, man}- of the girls receive their first training in 
parliamentary law, and excellent opportunities for this discipline is here afforded. 
A well regulated business session preceeds a literary and musical program. 

In addition to these phases of the society, the members endeavor to develop 
their social life and many pleasant hours are spent in this manner in Clio Hall 
Joint sessions are held twice each year with each of the societies of the male students 
of the college and these joint programs are followed by a social hour which always 
is very enjoyable. 

The society renders an Anniversary program, on the Friday evening preceed- 
ing Thanksgiving Day and these programs consist of Orations, readings and 
musical numbers. After the. rendition of the program, a reception is he'd in the 
Alumni gymnasium. 

For forty-six years, Clio has proven herself a valuable agency in college work 
and every Co-Ed attending Lebanon Valley is not obtaining the best afforded 
here if she is not a member of Clio, for in the heart of each active Clio is instilled 
a sense of love and respect for the organization that has been fittingly expressed 
thus: 

"Clionian — to thee we bow in praise, 
Let every maidens heart rejoice in thee. 
In each young life thy influences do show, 
On Fortunes velvet altar bring us nigh, 
No frost can chill the love we bear for thee 
Inaugurated and fixed, 'tis thine to bear 
And ever use so others, too, may know 
Naught else but good while at thv shrine thev bow." 



ISO 




181 



Forty Sixth Anniversary 

Clionian Literary Society 

November 24, 1016 

March — Panamericana Herbert 

Invocation Rev. Wm. F. DeLoxg 

Music — (a) Naricissus Nevin 

(b) Intermezzo Macbeth 

President's Address Kathryx R. Dasher 

\ ocal Solo — "Ah Love but a Day" Beach 

"To a Messenger" Rogers 

Ethel Strickler 

Oration Nettie M Showers 

Oration A. Louise Henry 

"Dawn in the Dewy Dell" Smart 

Clio Chorus 

Reading H. Ruth Heffleman 

Menuet — Pastel Paradis 



Clionian Officers 

Fall Term 

President Katharine Dasher 

Vice President Pauline Clark 

Corres. Secretary Grace Snyder 

Receiving Secretary. . . . Ruth Heffleman 

Treasurer . Kathryn Ruth 

Critic Nettie Showers 

Chaplain Ruth Huber 

Pianist Marie Richwine 

Editor Edna Weidler 



Winter Term 

Esther Bachaian 
Ruth Huber 
Ruth Loser 
Marguerite Engle 
Kathryn Ruth 
Kathryn Harris 
Elizabeth Wooaier 
Rachael Dare 
Anna Fasnacht 



motto 
Yirtute et Fide 



COLORS 

Gold and White 



Chonian Members 



Bachman, Esther 
Bachman, Susan 
Basehore, Florence 
Batdorf. L6ttie 
Beidler, Ada 
Bender, Ruth 
Bortz, Emma 
Bossard, Ada 
Bouder, Miriam 
Bubb, Helen- 
Carter, Christine 
Clark, Pauline 
Colt, Hilda 
Croman, Ruth 
Dare, Rachael 
Dasher, Katharine 
Dorcas, Luella 
Dunkle, Mildred 
Durbin, Francis 
Engle, Marguerite 
Fasnacht, Anna 
Fencil, Elizabeth 
Gallatin. Elizabeth 
Gamble, Merab 
Garver, Mary 
Gemmill, Edgil 
Haines, Mary 
Haines, Ruth 
Hand, Naomi 
Harris, Kathryn 
Hawthorne, Myrtle 
Heffleman, Ruth 
Henry, Louise 
Hiney, Helen 
Hoff, Rena 
Hoffman, Ruth 
Hohl, Mae 
Hoover, Helen 
Houser, Sadie 
Huber, Ruth 
Hughes. Ruth 
Jones, Lucia 



Keiper, Miriam 

Kline, Frankie 
Kreider, Catherine 
Lerew, Ethel 
Lefever, Myrtle 
Lenhart, Miriam 
Light, Sara 
Lindsay, Jane 
Lorenz, Dorothy 
Loser, Ruth 
Lutz, Mary 
Mark, Violet 
McCauley, Ruby 
Miller, Carolyn 
Mqore, Mable 
Maulfair, Helena 
Mutch, Ella 
Mutch, Verna 
Oyer, Miriam 
Rhodes, Irma 
Richwine, Marie 
Ruth, Kathyrn 
Saylor, Merle 
Schaak, Helen 
Showers, Nettie 
Schack, Mary 
Schmidt, Martha 
Sebastian, Jennie 
Secrist, Elena 
Smith, Florence 
Smith, Virginia 
Smith, Mae 
Snavely, Evelyn 
Snyder, Grace 
Snyder, Myrtle 
Streavy, Beatrice 
Strickler, Ethel 
Weidler, Edna 
Widdle, Minnie 
Williams, Louisa 
Wolfe, Violet 
Woomer, Flizabeth 



Zoll, Ruth 




184 




lis:, 




Kalozetean Literary Society 

|RE\ IOL S to the year 1877. there was but one Literary society at Lebanon 
\ alley College. With the coming of this year, however, together with 
the rapid growth of the school there resulted a situation which not only 
tended to disharmonize, but also effect a static society through lack of 
competition. The Kalozetean Literary Society has therefore been organized and 
for forty years has continued for the "culture of its members, and the propagation 
of knowledge, morality, friendship and truth." Believing that a limited member- 
ship would be most conducive to this object, her early organizers put into practise 
their theory of separation and placed a restriction on the number of members to 
be admitted to the roll of Kalos. This limitation has been adhered to ever since; 
the maximum membership at present being fifty collegiate male students. 

The society hall is located on the third floor of the Engle Conservator}- of 
Music. In this hall, literary and business sessions are held every Friday evening 
at 7.15 o'clock. The literary programs are recommended by the Judiciary Com- 
mittee and consist of debates, orations, essays, readings, sketches and musical 
numbers. By means of the limited membership, participation in these programs 
becomes a frequent matter. In the business sessions are transacted all the business 
affairs of the society. The quality of self-expression is cultivated in the latter part 
of this session when affairs of common interest are discussed by Senior and Fresh- 
man alike. 

Officers are elected at the beginning of each school term, thus providing ample 
opportunity for the development of executive ability and at the same time stabiliz- 
ing the organization by not changing too frequently. 

Two events of public interest are offered annually by members of the society. 
Kalo Masquerade occurs on St. Valentine's Day and is enjoyed by large numbers 
of students and friends. The varied and unique costumes that are displayed on 
this occasion give a pleasing variation from academic work. The Kalo Anni- 
versary Exercises are held annually on the first night of April. The object of 
these exercises is to train members for public work, as well as to display to the 
public the progress that is taking place within the society. 

In addition to these activities, joint literary sessions are held twice each year 
with the Clionian Society and members of Kalo look forward to these meetings 
with eager expectancy and delight. 

The opportunities thus afforded for literary and social development are such 
that no student can afford to go through college without availing himself of the 
benefits derived from a college literary society. 



186 



The Fortieth Anniversary of the 

Kalozetean Literary Society 

Music (Instrumental) Lebanon Quintette 

Invocation Prof. A. E. Shroyer 

President's Address Abram Long 

Piano Solo J. F. Arnold 

Oration R. W. Williams 

Quartette Kalo Quartette 

Reading Amnion Boltz 

Oration G. W. Hallman 

Chorus Kalo Chorus 

March (Instrumental) Lebanon Quintette 



Kalozetean Officers 

Fall Term Winter Term 

President R. W. Williams Geo. Hallman 

rice President C. R. Loxgexecker Chas. H. Loomis 

Recording Secretary . . . M. L. Brown P. E. Hilbert 

Cortes. Secretary H. M. Ramsey M. Morrison 

Critic A. L. Boltz R. W. Williams 

Treasurer L. R. Walters L. R. Walters 

Chaplain Geo. Hallman H. M. Ramsey 

Sergeant-at-Arms Samuel Duxdore Robert Burtxer 

Assistant Robert Burtxer Hobsox Zerbe 

Pianist Paul Hilbert L. R. Walters 

Editor Miles Morrisox Douglas Beid'el 



MOTTl ) 

Palma non sine Pulvere 



■ COLORS 

Red and Old Gold 



1SS 



Kalozeteans 



Allen, Edward 
Basehore, H. F. 
Beidel, Douglas 
Boltz, Ammon 
Browx, M. L. 
Bucher, N. B. 
Burtxer, Robert 
Dundore, Samuel F. 
Frost, Chas. 
Garber, Dale 
Geyer, Harvey K. 
Gingrich, H. M. 
Gingrich, Jacob 
Greenawalt, Owen 
Greer, Goodridge 
Grube, Ray 
Hallman, George 
Hartman, Chas. 
Hilbert, Paul 
Isaacs, W. H. 
Keim, Raymond 
Kleinfelter, Claude 
Kachel, W. H. 



Light, Allen 
Long, A. M. 
Longenecker, C. R. 

Loomis, Charles 
Martin, W. N. 
Mease, Ralph 
Morrison, Miles 
Nissly, Raymond 
Ramsey, H. M. 
Ressler, Barton 
Rupp, Rljssel, 
Schaeffer, H. E. 
Shannon, Carl 
Shannon, Paul 
Sherk, A. H. 
Snyder, R. H. 
Thornton, Miles 
Umberger, LeRoy 
Walter, Daniel 
Walters, LeRoy 
Williams, Reuben 
Yetter, H. S. 
Zerbe, Hobson 



1H0 




m 



*M 



A 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^'t 



5*? 





Philokosmian Literary Society 



^^O IX CI DENT with the founding of Lebanon \'i 
V wffrte organizing of a literary society for the purpose of 



:y College was the 
utual improvement, 
the cultivation of literary and musical talent, the development of a 
correct mode of speaking and the promotion of social and moral activity. 
To give this training a proper bent, also to work with the proper spirit and aim, 
the group adopted as their slogan and motto "ESSE QUAM VIDERI." No 
where can we find an end more fitting, a goal more worth} 1 of attainment than 
"to be rather than to seem to be." Christ in His teachings has always made 
mention of the hypocrite and uttered some of His most scathing remarks in the 
"seemers" condemnation. The world is looking for men — real, live men — men 
who can produce the material when called upon; men who are not show but worth; 
men who are not full of mere words, but who can act when called upon. 

With this spirit in view, let us take up the first purpose, i. e. "for the purpose 
of mutual improvement." Men everywhere are beginning to notice that the real- 
ization of the true, rational self is proportional to, and is the realization of the social 
self. We cannot conceive of an individual as an isolated and independent unit. 
Such a being could not have an ideal or rational self. Either he must have realized 
it as a god, or as a beast have none to realize. Our ideal self kinds its embodiment 
n the life of society and it demands the same. So the founding and futhering of 
: uch a natural, necessary and rational institution which has for its bases the realiza- 
tion of the ideal self in terms of the social self, may well be said to perform the 
function of mutual improvement. Then too, it is a saying that admits no dis- 
putation that "practice makes perfect." In the form of its weekly literary program, 
Philo gives every member ample practice in the art of debating, orating, essaying 
and musical pursuits. For the sake of emphatically developing that necessary 
ability of verbal and logical defence, the debate is placed on every weekly program 
as is also a musical number. The second purpose, "the cultivation of literary and 
musical talent is thus accomplished, while complementary to it is the third, "the 
development of a correct mode of speaking." Over each meeting presides the 
Critic and he, by mode of criticism, points out the strength and weakness of the 
respective numbers with special reference to errors in style, English grammar, 
elocution, logic, literary structure and the speakers' manner on the floor. 

Social and moral activity are the sum total of individual activities rightly 
directed and this goes hand in hand, or is suplementary to the first purpose of the 
organization. However there is strength in the unity of purpose and in a unit}' as 
Philo always has and is trying to maintain and this coupled with its wholesomeness 
of purpose must bring immeasurable results. "To be rather than to seem to be" 
will always echo from walls through the hearts of every true and loyal Philo who 
has learned her teachings well and is now stemming the tide with that message in 
word and deed in his efforts to enlighten the world. 



192 



ilflpililliijil 



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1 0ai& 



ij>- '&* 









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yp 



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193 



The Fiftieth Anniversary 

Philokosmian Literary Society 

May, 1 017 

PROGRAM 

Music Philo Orchestra 

Invocation . .Rev. C. C. Snavely 

Overture Philo Orchestra 

President's Address J. Paul Hummel 

Violin and Flute Duet Rov O. McLaughlin 

' Geo. A. DeHuff 

Oration Edwin H. Zeigler 

Quartette Philo Quartette 

Oration E. D. Williams 

Piano Solo Joseph A. Jackowick 

Reading David R. Fink 

Exit March Philo Orchestra 



PHILOKOSMIAN OFFICERS 



Fall Term 

President. Harold Risser 

Vice President Chas. W. Gemmill 

Recording Secretary . . .Johx L. Berger 



Winter Term 
Edwix H. Zeigler 
Frank S. Attinger 
Roy O. McLaughlin 



Corres. Secretary Edgar C. Hastings Francis Snavely 



Judge C. C. Kratzer 

Critic David R. Fink 

Pianist Chas. Horn 

Chaplain Rltfus H. Lefever 

Treasurer Joseph Jackowick 

Editor Paul O. Shettel 

Janitor Benjamin Baker 

737 Asst. Janitor Frank Butler 

2nd Asst. Janitor John Cretzinger 



George Haverstock 
Evan C. Brunner 
Walter E. Deibler 
Clyde A. Lynch 
Joseph Jackowick 
Benjamin Baker 
Clyde S. DeHoff 
Russel Ehrhart 
Orville T. Spessard 



motto 
Esse Quam Videri 



colors 
Old Gold and Lisht Blue 



194 



Philokosmian Members 



Attinger, Frank S. 
Baker, Benj. P. 
Basehore, David B. 
Brunner, Evan C. 
Boughter, Isaac F. 
Butler, Frank W. 
Castetter, Edward F. 
Cretzinger, John I. 
DeHoff, Clyde S. 
DeHuff, Geo. A. 
Deibler, Walter E. 
Deitrich, Laroy S. 
Donahue, Joseph 
Engle, Harold 
Ehrhart, Russel R. 
Evans, William C. 
Fencil, Calvin F. 
Fink, David R. 
Gemmill, Chas. W. 
Gonder, Ralph 
Gregory, David T. 
Haines, Henry L. 
Hastings, Edgar C. 
Haverstock, Geo. M. 
Heberlig, Raymond S. 
Herring, John H. 
Horn, Charles H. 
Horstick, Chas. B. 
Hummel, J. Paul 
Jackowick Joseph A. 
Katerman, Harry W. 
Kennedy, Coleman 
Kennedy, William F. 
Kiebler, Reno E. 



Kratzer, C. C. 

Lefever, Rufus F. 

Lerew, J. Austin 

Lynch, Clyde A. 

Mackert, C Leroy 

Martz, E. W 7 arren 

Morrow, Robert B. 

McConel, W. W. 

McGinness, John A. 

McLaughlin, Roy 0. 

Ness, Rufus R. 

Price, William H. 

Potter, Norman C 

Rarig, Lester G. 

Risser, Harold W. 

Rutherford, Joseph D. 

Shettel, Paul 0. 

Sloat, Ralph L. 

Snavely, Francis B. 

Snoke, Hubert R. 

Spessard, Orville T. 

Swartz, Ross 

Troup, George E. 

Wagner, Paul S. 

Wenrich, Marlin 

Wheelock, Joel 

White, E. Harold 

Williams, E. D. 

Wine, Harold 

Wingerd, Mark 

Wingerd, Ray 
Wrightstone, Harold 
Zeigler, Edwin H. 
Zeigler, Jesse O. 



i ;<;, 



,...Ig._j£jAp_ML gJL I 



Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 

Pnsilent H. Ruth Heffleman 

Vice President Katherine Dasher 

Treasurer Ada Beidler 

Recording Secretary Merab Gamble 

Corres. Secretary Edna \\ eidler 

Pianist ' Ipma Rhodes 

COMMITTEE CHAIRLADIES 

Membership Katherine Dasher 

Religious Meetings Dorothy Lorenz 

Missionary Miriam Oyer 

Social Nettie Showers 

Bible Study Kathryn Ruth 

Music Irma Rhodes 

Association News Edna Weidler 

Finance Ada Beidler 



Y. W. C. A. 

The purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association is to unite the 
young women of the college in loyalty to Jesus Christ; to lead them to accept Him 
as their personal Savior; to build them up in the knowledge of the Kingdom 
through Bible Study and Christian service that their character and conduct may 
be consonant with their belief. It thus associates them with the students of the 
world and their relation to the advancement of the Kingdom. It further seeks to 
enlist their devotion to the Christian Church and to the religious work of the 
college. 

The devotional meetings are held each Sunday afternoon at I o'clock in the 
Women's Dormitory. Each month the Association meets in joint session with 
the Y. M. C. A. in a missionary meeting, and likewise on Tuesday evening of each 
week they meet in the Students prayer meeting. Together with the discussions 
in devotional meetings, Bible and Mission study classes are organized and present- 
day subjects of religious importance are studied. 

The association is kept in touch with the World Wide Movement, through 
stud\- and by the visitations of traveling secretaries. Each year, delegates are 
sent to Student Conference at Eagles Mere and much helpful inspiration is given 
these delegates through the discussions of the world leaders in Association work. 



Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

President Edwin H. Zeigler 

Vice President William X. Martin 

Secretary Edward F. Castetter 

Treasurer Evan C. Brukner 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Bible Study William N. Martin 

Missionary Rufus Lefever 

Devotional C. C. Kratzer 

Membership W. W. McConel 

Social Charles Loomis 

Social Service E. D. Williams 

Finance Evan C. Brunner 



Y. M. C. A. 



The Young Men's Christian Association is an organization composed entirely 
of students. It rs a part of the greater State and National Y. M. C. A. which has 
the three-fold principle of development — spirit, mind, and body. The association 
aims to keep the moral standard of the students on a high plane and is an important 
factor in the strengthening and deepening of the spiritual life of the students. By 
means of the representatives sent here by the State Associations and through the 
delegates sent to several conferences held throughout the year, we are kept in 
touch with the leaders of the world work and our relation to this work. 

All male students, or members of the faculty, who are members in good stand- 
ing of an Evangelical Church, and who accept Jesus Christ as their personal 
Savior, are eligible for active membership. 

The sessions convene each Sunday at I o'clock in the assembly rccm of the 
library and on the first Sunday of each month the Y. W. and Y. M. hold a mission- 
ary session. Students conpuct the meetings and subjects of student activity are 
discussed frequently. As a further opportunity for study, discussional classes are 
organized under various student leaders and their programs consist of Bible Study 
Social Problems, and Missionary Study. Each year, delegates are sent to the 
Eagles Mere Conference and there under world leaders are enthused with devotion 
and strengthened in their life-purpose. 

198. 




SHOWERS Prss. 



CLARK MPres. 




BUBB '19 



Eurydice Club 

Director Professor Gertrude Schmidt 

Accompanist Professor Ora Bachman 

President Louise Henry 

Vice President Miriam Oyer 

Secretary Miriam Lexhart 

Treasurer Marie Rich wine 

Business Manager Pauline Clark 

Personnel 

first sopraxo 
Anxa Fasnacht Katherixe Kreider Ellex Mover 

Mrs. Harxish Miriam Lexhart Miriam Oyer 

Madelixe Harrisox Dorothy Lorexz Mrs. Sheldon 

Louise Henry Mary Lutz Virginia Smith 

Sara Wexgert 



Ada Beidler 
Paulixe Clark 
Hilda Colt 



Helex Bubi 



secoxd sopraxo 
Frankie Kline 
Helex Laxdgraf 

Neva Nihiser 



Marie Richwine 
Myrl Say lor 
Mary Schach 



Florence Boeshore 



Ethel Axgst 
Katherine Bartow 
Mildred Duxkle 
Lillian Gaxtz 



Alto 
Naomi Hand 
Sadie Houser 
Miriam Keiper 
Carrie Miller 



Ella Mutch 
Martha Schmidt 
Ethel Strickler 
Helex Schaak 




202 




203 



Men's Glee Club 



Director Professor E. Edwin Sheldon 

Assistant Director Professor Ray Porter Campbell 

President David T. Gregory 

Vice President L. R. Walters 

Secretary Homer Ramsey 

Treasurer Walter Deibler 

Business Manager R. N. Keim 

Personnel 

first tenors 



D. T. Gregory 
H. M. Ramsey 
J. A. Jackowick 

H. W. Katerman 
J. H. Herring 
M. W. Thornton 

L. R. Walters 
W. H. Price 
M. D. Wixgerd 

R. N. Keim 

E. M. Stumbaugh 
H. K. Geyer 



SECOND TENORS 



FIRST BASSES 



SECOND BASSES 



W. E. Deibler 
G. M. Greer 
G. W. Hallman 

J. H. Fulford 
M. C. Morrison 
H. L. Haines 

J. O. Zeigler 
R. R. Ehrhart 
H. A. Durborow 

P. E. Hilbert 
A. M. Long 
R. D. Wingerd 



David R. Fink-Reader 




7a 








fr IW^ 

iff -^^^^«fc__ - j H 


R ' 1 ^-~ „ 



2().i 



Student Volunteer Band 




President 
Secretary . 



Offic 



ers 



. . . . E. D. Williams 
Miss Grace Snyder 



Edwin Zeigler 
Rufus Lefever 
Walter Deibler 
Myrtle Lefever 
John Cretzinger 
Ruth Heffleman 



Members 



J. Paul Hummel 
Wm. N. Martin 
Raymond Heberlig 
Carrie Miller 
Edward Castetter 
W. W. McConel 



2<k; 



JW HO fl v p Ml W 



Ministerial Association 




Officers 

President J. Paul Hummel 

Vice President C. C. Kratzer 

Secretary Edward Castetter 

Treasurer M. A. Wagner 

Members 

Harry Boeshore N. J. Fake 

Harry Baker Paul 0. Shettel 

Raymond Heberlig C. C. Kratzer 

J. I. Cretzinger Harry Schaeffer 

Edward Castetter J. Paul Hummel 

Samuel Dundor D. T. Gregory 

W. H. Kachel C. Bechtold 

Paul Shannon C. Lynch 

W. E. Deibler A. H. Sipte 

John Berger H. K. Geyer 

Geo. Hallman H. M. Ramsey 
E. E. Bender 

207 



Mathematical Round Table 




Officers 

President Evan Bruxxer 

Vice President W. N. Martin 

Secretary Ella Mutch 

Treasurer John Herrixg 



Prof. Lehman 
Prof. Grimm 
Evan Bruxxer 
Wm. Mart ix 
Chas. Gemmill 
Paul Wagner 
Jos. Jackowick 
Edwin Zeigler 
Wm. Isaacs 
Mildred Duxkel 



Members 

Esther Bachmax 
Violet Wolfe 
Johx Herrixg 
Bexjamix Baker 
Carrie Miller 
Ruth Haixes 
Hilda Colt 
A. Bolt/. 
Normax Bucher 
Geo. Haverstock 



Ella Mutch 
W. W. McConel 
Christixe Carter 
Yerxa Mutch 
Elexa Secrist 
Edxa Weidler 
Helex Bubb 
Johx McGinnis 
Wilbert Peck 
Edgil Gemmil 



Ministers' Sons' and Daughters' Association 




President Carl Shannon 

Vice President Abraham Long 

Secretary Miriam Keiper 

Treasurer Crville Sfessapd 

MEMBERS 

Edna Seaman Grace Snyder Edna Weidler 

Elena Secrist Louise Williams Ruth Hughes 

Ella Mutch Verna Mutch Carolyn Miller 

Ethel Rupp Evelyn Snavely Mary Lutz 

Sara Wengert Luella Batdorf Miriam Keiper 

Carl Shannon Paul Shannon Reueen Willi.-- ks 

Abraham Long Paul Hummel LeRoy Walters 

Paul Rupp Russell Rupp Francis Snavely 

Orville Spessard Harold Wine Gideon Jaeger 
Nettie Showers Pearl Rothepmal 

200 



York County Club 




President Charles Gemmill 

('ice President Roy O. McLaughlin 

Secretary Miss Louisa Williams 

Treasurer Paul O. Shettel 



Prof. S. O. Grimm 
Rufus Lefever 
R. W. Williams 
Chas. Horn 
Rufus Ness 
Henry Haines 
Austin Lerew 
Edgil Gimmil 



Prof. H. E. Wanner 
Myrtle Lefever 
Ruth Hughes 
Ruth Bender 
Ethel Lerew 
Florence Smith 
H. Strine 
Rena Hoff 



Lancaster County Club 




■>fe ■&**; <■ 



President Ray Grube 

Vice President Marie Richwine 

Secretary Verna Mutch 

Treasurer H. S. Yetter 



Paul Shannon 
Marie Richwine 
Verna Mutch 
Raymond Nissly 
Dale Garber 



Carl Shannon 
Ella Mutch 
H. W. Fishburn 
Owen Greenawalt 
Abe Long 



Henry Gingrich 



211 



. 




Franklin County Club 




President Wilbur Peck 

Vice President Eldridge Stumbaugh 

Treasurer Mark Wixgerd 

Recording Secretary Miss Carrie Miller 

Corres. Secretary Miss Helen Hoover 



MEMBERS 



Wilbur Peck 
Irma Rhodes 
W. N. Martin 
Chas. Hartman 
Allen Speilmaj 



Mark Wixgerd 
Ray Wixgerd 
E. M. Stumbaugh 
Helex Hoover 
William Price 




Death League 




WHO ARE THEY? 

Offficers 

Big Devi! A. Healthy Swing 

Little Devil A. Healthier Swing 

Post Getox Miback 

Master of Ceremonies U. Will Learn 

Sentinel Always A. Lert 



MEMBERS 



Brushoff Thatsmile 

Somnice Meat 

I. Will Makeithurt 



H. Uva Wallop 

Grand Slam 

Ule Not-sit-down 



VICTIMS 



O. U. He 



Xeyer Agin 



213 




214 




ROY J. GUYER 
Athletic Coach and Physical Director 
The success of Lebanon Valley's athletics during the past four years is prin- 
cipally the result of the many hours spent by the Coach in drilling and training 
the men for the many different contests. He is not the distant type of a coach but 
believes in being intimate with his men and have a feeling of interest and good 
fellowship prevail among the athletes. There are always some fellows who take 
advantage of the liberties given them and infringe upon these rights thus causing 
dissension between those of authority and the players. It was somewhat under 
these conditions that Coach Guyer has worked and all broad and unprejudiced 
minds will justly credit him for the success that we have attained in athletics. 



Athletic Association 



President F. Douglas Beidel 

Vice President Dale W. Garber 

Treasurer Daniel E. Walter 

Secretary John* McGinnes 

MANAGERS 

Football Chas. Gemmill 

Baseball Abram Long 

Basketball Ralph Sloat 

Track Paul Shannon 

Tennis YVm. Isaacs 

ASSISTANT MANAGERS 

Football Miles Morrison 

Baseball E. M. Stumbaugh 

Basketball William Evans 

Track Harry Katerman 

Tennis Paul Shettel 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Pres. G. D. Gossard 

Faculty Representatives: Prof. S. 0. Grimm, Prof. H. E. Wanner 

Officers of Association. 

Managers of Teams. 



! ' 




*foot-ial> 



217 




PAUL S. WAGNER 

Manager 



Paul, as manager, proved a great success, never tiring and 
always very patient with his men. His schedule was the hardest 
ever undertaken at Lebanon Valley College and the success of the 
team and the reputation gained is due to a large measure to Paul's 
foresight and highly commendable business ability. He made every 
trip a pleasure and his good and sunshiny nature was an inspiration 
to the entire team. 



1916 FOOTBALL RECORD 



Sept. 30 Army 3 

Oct. 7 Dartmouth 47 

Oct. 14 Villanova 3 

Oct. 21 Lehigh 3 

Oct. 28 Lafayette 27 

Nov. 4 St. Joseph o 

Nov. 11 Muhlenburg o 

Nov. 18 Indians o 

Nov. 25. . . . .Susquehanna o 

Nov. 30 Bucknell 8 

Total 91 



Lebanon Valley o 

Lebanon Valley o 

Lebanon Valley 13 

Lebanon Valley 3 

Lebanon Valley 14 

Lebanon Valley 71 

Lebanon Valley 6 

Lebanon Valley ^ 

Lebanon Valley 13 

Lebanon Valley o 

L53 



218 




C. LeROY mackert 

Captain and Tackle 
Mack can justly be called "the 
king of the gridiron" and the boast of 
Lebanon Valley. Not only is he a 
good tackle but he is also considered 
the best "toe man" in the smaller 
collegiate circles. This is Mack's 
last year to defend the Blue and White 
and we all join in sad regret for this 
loss and feel that at the call of Coach 
next Fall, there will be a wide gap in 
the lineup that will be one extremely 
hard to lose. He always put extreme 
confidence in the team and was a 
very able captain followed and re- 
spected by the entire team. 



FRANK MORRISON 
End and Captain Elect 
"Hank," although he expresses dis- 
taste as to this title, was the popular 
selection as captain to lead us again 
along the road of hardship to fame. 
He is small in longitude but extensive 
in wideatude and all of this is an ideal 
build for an End. His ready ability 
to interpret the play of the opponents 
together with his keen faculty of 
following the ball has made him a 
highly valuable man to the team. 
Steelton is proud that she can claim 
"Hank" as one of her citizens and 
L. Vs. enthusiasts all join in com- 
mending him for his past record and 
ass their earnest support to him as 
captain. 




CHARLES LOOMIS 
Tackle and Guard 
Charles is another member of our 
departing list and as many of this 
number, has worked up from the ranks 
and for the last three years has 
proved an efficient and aggressive 
linesman. He is a fine example of 
the student athlete, a type not alto- 
gether too prominent among the 
college athletes. Charley has proven 
to be one of our strongest men in 
defensive play and will be remembered 
for his manner of determined play 
although his love for the game was 
not paramount. His loss by gradua- 
tion will open a large hole in our line 
and will be a problem to replace a 
man of his ability . 



WILLIAM KEATING 
Half Back 
When Bill first came to us from 
Free Academy, Rome, N. Y., he had 
the reputation of being an End. At 
this position he has proven to be a 
brilliant performer and it was not 
long until we discovered his ability 
as an open field runner. At the begin- 
ning of his Sophomore year, Bill was 
placed at quarterback and there 
performed in an admirable style. 
Here he proved to be not only a brilli- 
ant open field runner but a terrific 
line plunger. Because of this fact. 
Bill was shifted to Half Back last year 
so that the team could be benefitted 
by this high quality. This Roman 
has played such admirable ball these 
three years that we can safely predict 
a greater season for him in his Senior 
year than yet attained. 



220 




ROSS SWARTZ 
Full Back 

Carty, the pride of Hummelstown, 
had a very unfortunate year being 
crippled during the early part of the 
season and did not return to the game 
until late in the schedule. His playing 
up to this time was of a high order 
and undoubtedly he would have been 
one of our most brilliant performers 
had this accident not occurred. His 
agility coupled with his size and foot- 
ball ability made him a very danger- 
ous opponent. 



RUSSELL RUPP 
Quarter Back 

The Kid is surely a sensation — a 
fact on which we will all agree. No 
matter whether the game was a big 
one or a small one, Rupp was there 
with the generalship and fighting 
spirit, to win or lose only after the 
team had spent its very best efforts. 
He is the youngest man on the team 
and yet we do not hesitate to say — 
"the oldest head," always cool and 
using the best plays that he had for 
the circumstance. Then too, he is 
one of our Senior members and will 
not be seen on our gridiron again 
representing the old Blue and White. 
As a player, we take off our hats to 
him, as a student, he is to be com- 
mended and as a good scout we all 
take his hand. 



w is LLva lis] Trr. , 




DANIEL WALTER 
Full Back 
"Danny" came to his own this year 
when he so capably filled the position 
of Full Back. His first two years 
were spent in earnest and strenuous 
efforts, and was kept down through- 
out these years only by injuries. He 
is undoubtedly the hardest worker 
on the team and never saves himself 
even in the smaller games, but working 
for the best interests of the team at 
all times. Danny has speed as well 
as hard hitting qualities, which adapt 
him to any style of attack thus making 
one of ©ur most valuable men. He 
has one more year on the gridiron 
when we shall surely see him at his 
best, still plunging on toward victory. 



ROBERT M. ATTICKS 

Tackle 
"Red," as is customary with him, 
failed to put in his appearance for 
several weeks, thus causing the usual 
worry on the part of the coach that 
he would be missing from our ranks 
this season. The season was well 
started when "Red" left the Smoky 
town and once more assumed his 
position as Tackle. We admit that 
as a Tackle, Red has few superiors 
and coupled with Mackert, the oppos- 
ing teams found a decided lack of 
weakness in our line. This is Red's 
third year on the team and with his 
knowledge of the game and ever 
increasing ability, he is sure to prove 
a tower of strength to the team next 
year. 



121!- 




GIDEON JAEGER 
Half Back 
The opening of this season found a 
surplus of half backs with varying 
reputation but despite this competition 
Jaeger sustained his position and won 
his L. His speed and weight make 
him an ideal man for the half back 
position. Although he was handi- 
capped somewhat by frequent in- 
juries, yet he worked faithfully and 
was directly responsible at various 
times for the honor of the victory to 
come to L. V. He has one more 
year to play and nothing can be in 
store for him other than a complete 
career of success. 



GEORGE A. DeHUFF 

Guard 
"Cotton," our veteran guard has at 
last served his time on the gridiron. 
For four years he has held his position 
as guard and each year more able to 
stand against the incoming candidates 
who tried to displace him. Although 
somewhat handicapped by his size 
and weight, yet Cotton has done his 
share toward keeping the offensive 
drive from crossing our line. He is 
well versed in football tactics and 
strategy and he has outplayed a 
majority of his larger opponents during 
his career. 



223 



illS I g^vp 1 18 U WW [ 




WILLIAM SWARTZ 
End 

"Bill" has at last realized his ambi- 
tion, — speaking in athletic terms — to 
win his varsity L. Last year only 
injuries stood in his way, but this 
year he evaded this curse and won 
an end position on the team. Strictly 
speaking, Bill is not built for football 
but his fighting ability and ability 
to catch forward passes and break 
up interference have helped to win 
many of our games. Bill's only de- 
fect, a lack of hair was well covered 
up by his head gear. This is Bill's last 
year and surely another loss to our 
team. 



MARLIN WENRICH 

Center and Guard 
"Gummy," our raving lineman has 
played his last game for Lebanon 
Valley. For four years he has 
answered Coach's call. From the 
scrubs, on which team he played the 
first year, he has worked himself up, 
to be one of our most dependable 
varsity linemen. He has played the 
entire period in the last games of 
the season and invariably has out- 
played his man save in one instance 
when his opponent was an Ail-Ameri- 
can. Gummy set a fine example of 
strict training and greatly helped the 
other men of the team as well, as 
himself by taking this firm stand. 
L. V. is justly proud of his services 
and will greatly miss him in the season 
just ahead of her. 



224 




THOMAS ADAMS 

End 

Tim, our blonde End occupied a 
wing position and incidentally stabbed 
everything that came his way. His 
ability to catch a forward pass made 
him a dangerous man to our opponents 
in every game. Tim's ability to 
solve the opponent's system of attack 
and his smashing of interference played 
an important part in all of our victor- 
ies. Tim has two more years at 
Lebanon \ alley and we can expect 
nothing less than high-class service 
from him in these remaining seasons. 



RUSSEL BUCKWALTER 

Guard 

Buck was sent here last year from 
Johnstown High labeled "tackle extra- 
ordinary" but as all good things take 
time for adjustment Buck waited 
until this season to proclaim himself. 
Tackles were so much in evidence 
this year that Coach thought a few 
guards would be more useful so Buck 
became a guard. He saw service in 
most of our earlier games and surely 
upheld his reputation, playing his 
men at every move of the game 
Injuries barred him from the latter 
part of the schedule, but his service 
in his remaining years here will un- 
doubtedly be of high order. 



22- 




WILLIAM WINNESHIEK 

Center and Guard 

Bill, this smiling Indian entered 
Lebanon Valley this Fall after graduat- 
ing from Carlisle. He had a fine 
reputation, but Coach had to be shown 
so Bill decorated the center of the 
scrub line for the first few games. He 
showed such ■ ability and aggression 
here that he was given a position on 
the varsity eleven, being used mostly 
as a utility man. He played both at 
guard and center and both of these 
positions were filled most ably by 
the Red-Skin warrior. Bill was a 
cartoonist of note before he came to 
us and consequently left Lebanon 
Valley this Winter to pursue that line 
of work. L. V. wishes him well and 
regrets the loss of his services. 



FLOYD GOFF 

Half Back 

Pig came to us from the wild and 
wooly West, where he had won popular 
recognition at Missouri Military 
Academy. He was one of the few 
new men to make good and played a 
half back position in the majority of 
the games. His ability to throw the 
forward pass made him a very valuable 
man. He was an extremely hard 
worker at all times and was used to 
back up the line and play at guard at 
various times on the defensive. His 
success this year clearly indicates 
that in the three remaining years 
here, he has a brilliant career before 
him. 



226 



1 w j 18 5 tlvp 


'Hill tnr~l 




Review of the 1916 Football Season 

|T THE opening of college, September, 1916, the students saw the best 
and largest squad of football material that Lebanon Valley ever had. 
Yon Berghy, Hollinger and Bechtel were the only veterans that did not 
return and although their services were of the highest type while here, 
yet their positions were admirably filled with new material. Y\ e have been spe- 
cially fortunat; this year in getting a wealth of material that possess football 
ability besides reputation. 

A glance at the schedule shows that we lost four games, won five and tied 
one. Without a doubt, this was Lebanon Valley's banner year and shows our 
standing with the other colleges of the East. The team lived up to its reputation 
of clean hard playing and did this even at the disadvantages of a broken up or 
injured back field. 

The 1916 schedule was played with teams never before met by an L. V. 
team and with such opponents, that the victories shine out as truely great ones 
in L. V. history. As sometimes unavoidable, the games were so arranged that we 
played at disadvantages — as in the opening game of the season. From the stand- 
point of unit team work, driving offensive and stand-still defensive, and true 
group spirit the team is highly to be praised and congratulated. Every victory 
won is truely deserving of high credit to both Coach Guyer and the winning team 
that he gave us. Coach Guyer was assisted in rounding out this banner team of L. \ ., 
bv "Chief" Wheelock, the former star of the Carlisle Indian team. \ illanova, 
Muhlenburg, Indians, Susquehanna and St. Joseph were all defeated by decisive 
scores while the tie game with Lehigh is acknowledged as the best exhibition of 
football seen in smaller collegiate games. 

Lebanon Valley vs Army 

Lebanon Valley's schedule opened September 30 when the team traveled to 
West Point and there in a game which the Army captured by a small margin proved 
to L. Vs. enthusiasts that they could expect great things before the season closed. 
This being the opening game for L. V. and since the Army had two Ail-American 
men in their line up, this 3-0 score was a victory for the visitors. For the Army, 
Oliphant and Vidal were the consistent ground gainers, while Rupp and Swartz 
were strongest for Lebanon Valley. The Army scored their three lone points in 
the last quarter of the game. 

Lebanon Valley vs Dartmouth 

It was against this team, one of the best in the East that L. \ . received her 
first real reverse of the season. We were overwhelmed by the score of 47-0 by 
these "Big Greens" however without the invaluable service of three of our back 
field men. We dwell not in realms of alibies, but say that the victory to Dart- 
mouth's credit was clean cut and decisive, however not against the strongest that 
L. V. could put on the field. This team that our warriors faced at Hanover, 
N. H., is one of the "Big Four" of our land and therefore our boys cannot be given 
too much credit for their actions. 



227 



Lebanon Valley vs Villanova 

This first victory of the season was played at Lebanon. We were out to win 
and especially avenge the defeat of last year and surely that thing happened. It 
is needless -to add that it was done in honorable spirit and consequently more 
decisive. The score 13-3 does not portray the completeness of the victory. At 
only one period of the game, was the opponent near our goal and this occurred in 
the third quarter when McGuckin landed a placement for their only score. Then 
too, L. V. was giving her second string men a chance to air themselves, since several 
varsity men were on the sick list, and these former certainly did cover themselves 
with glory. Jaeger, \\ alter, and Rupp could not be stopped and their consistent 
ground gaining was sensational. 

Lebanon' \ alley vs Lehigh 

Our season up to this point had been a great success and here L. \ . was 
supposed to make history of high type. 

On October 21, the small group which accompanied the team saw the best 
type and hardest fought game of football that was ever played on the Lehigh 
field. For more than thirty minutes the ball swayed back and forth over the 
field, first one team having the advantage and then the other until the third quarter 
when Lehigh kicked a field goal. Our boys were somewhat enervated by this but 
came back more determined than ever before and the result was that they drove 
the ball within distance of the post and Mackert toed it over for the tying score. 
It was altogether fitting and proper that the student body should celebrate and 
a large bonfire was the result of days' vacation. It would be slighting and depreciat- 
ing the individual efforts if any one were to be singled out as the hero of the game, 
for all as a unit played that clean and hard fought brand of ball which is character- 
istic of the boys. 

Lebanon vs Lafayette 

One week after the Lehigh game the team journed to Easton and there met 
their third reverse of the season. The team was some what weakened due to 
injuries received in the Lehigh game, but nevertheless gave creditable account of 
themselves as shown by the score 27-14. Lafayette had an exceptionally well 
organized plan of aerial attack and L. V. was at a loss to break this up. Those 
who showed special form and to whom much credit is due, are Rupp, Keating and 
Wenrick. 

Lebanon Valley vs St. Joseph 

The schedule, up unto this time was played against apparently formidable 
teams. But on November 4 St. Joseph of Philadelphia journed to Annville and 
were massacred by the score of 71-0. This was a very listless and uninteresting game, 
however, partly due to the condition of the weather. It was a continual march up 
and down the field by Rupp, Keating and Atticks. At the beginning of the second 
half the score stood 53— o, so the second and third team men were put in to save 
the varsity. 



228 



Lebanon Valley 



MuHLENBURG 



As a result of the last game, the team was in tip-top shape to take revenge for 
the defeat given us by Muhlenburg last year. For more than two quarters the 
teams fought hard without either gaining much ground. Early in the third period 
L. V. asserted her superiority when Walter the full back ran forty-five yards 
through the entire Muhlenburg. team for a touchdown. This proved to be the 
only score of the game but sufficed to remove the stain from the Blue and White's 
history and the minds of her loyal admirers. Every man on the team deserves, 
credit for excellent work on the defence, while Walter and Goff showed up well in 
carrying the ball. 

Lebanon Valley vs. Indians 

November 18 was another day on which the boys of the Blue and White made 
football history. On this day, Lebanon \ alley, for the first time in her history 
triumphed over the Carlisle Indians by the decisive score 33-0. It was no easy 
time for L. V. as the score seems to indicate, for the Indians at times showed 
their remarkable and dogmatic interference for which they are famous and in this 
phase of the game they out played L. V. in the first quarter. This move was 
immediately broken up by the shift of all varsity men to the ranks. In this game, 
Haines and Goff deserve special mention. 

Lebanon Valley vs. Susquehanna 

After a lapse of a number of years we again resumed relationship with Susque- 
hanna, and won our fourth consecutive victory, 13-0. The game was hard fought 
from start to finish as the teams were more nearly matched than predicted. During 
the first half, which ended 0-0, it seemed that Susquehanna had the edge on 
Lebanon Valley for they kept the pigskin in our territory much of the time. In 
the second half the tide turned and by repeated gains through the line and around 
the ends, we scored two touchdowns. Captain Mackert played a wonderful 
defensive game, time after time being directly responsible for the opponent's 
failure to score. Morrison, Atticks and Keating were the stars of offensive play. 

Lebanon Valley vs. Bucknell 

The surprise of the season came on Thanksgiving Day, when Bucknell defeated 
us 8-0. The defeat was entirely unexpected and the condition of the field is 
primarily the explanation of this reversion and disappointment. The contest 
was a close, fierce battle from the outset and each team seemed to have equal 
chances. In the third quarter, a touchback was gained against us set the opposing 
squad afire and in this spirit they came into the game in the last division of the 
game. They resorted to forward passing throughout the entire game but not 
until this period were they successful. After working one of these with a good 
gain, they had the ball in dangerous territory and it resulted in a touchdown. 
Although the score was against us and Lebanon Valley enthusiasts were dis- 
appointed, yet we credit Bucknell with playing a high grade of football and give 
them the spoils of the game. 



212!) 




230 



Charles Gemmill, Manager 

The season 1916, reviewing its 
successfully played schedule, brings to 
us clearly the need of an energetic and 
hard working manager. Gemmill de- 
serves much credit for the schedule 
arranged for the "scrubs" and which 
was played successfully with the 
best teams of this caliber that was 
possible to secure. The games were 
hard ones and gave the men on the 
team the best preparation possible 
to help them rise from the ranks of the 
reserves and take their places on the 
varsity eleven. Gemmill directed the 
team in every phase of his duties that 
the 'season was not only one of the 
most successful for the scrubs but one 
that reflects much honor upon their 
capable manager. GemmiU's high qualities as manager are not only of "scrub" 
caliber, and consequently the association saw in him their best man to direct 
the varsitv to a season of greater honor and achievement in 1917. 




Record of the Reserves, 1916 



Oct. 7 Mercersburg 18 

Oct. 14 Palmyra o 

Oct. 17 Indians 20 

Oct. 21 Bellwood o 

Oct. 28 Bucknell Reserves o 

Nov. 4 Schuylkill Sem o 

Nov. 7 Altoona 7 

Nov. 7 Lykens o 

Nov. 11 Palmyra 19 

Nov. 18 Indian Reserves 7 

Nov. 18 Millersville o 

Nov. 25 Palmyra o 

Nov. 30 Sunbury o 

Total 71 



Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon \ alley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon V alley 

Lebanon \ alley 

(Second Reserve) L. V. 

(Second Reserve) 

(Second Reserves 

(Second Reserves) .... 
Lebanon Valley Res . . 
Lebanon Valley Res . . 



14 
6 

27 
21 

13 



24 



161 



The Reserve Squad 



Captain .' Paul Rupp 

Manager Charles Gemmill 

Coach Joel Wheelock 

Right End Wine 

Right Tackle Lynx. Lucker 

Right Guard Isaacs, Forsburg 

Center Kleixfelter 

Left Guard Potter 

L;ft Tackle Stahl 

Left End Shetter, Greexawalt 

Left Half Back Peiffer, Goodyear 

Right Half Back Bayxes, Fulford 

Quarter Back Rupp, Zeigler 

Full Back Sxavely, Costello 

Subs Fishburx, Sxader, Speilmax, Simoxdette, Dupes, axd Hartmax 

Review of the Reserve Squad 

The success of the varsity schedule is in high measure due to the untiring and 
dogmatic efforts of the scrubs. They are far below the varsity men in weight and 
night after night they face these first string giants with undaunted courage and 
spirit, and from their efforts alone has it been possible to develop the varsity to a 
winning team as we have. There is not exceedingly great joy in suffering the life 
of a scrub and because of their all important place in the development of our 
representative team, they deserve and get just credit from the students and 
followers of the teams. The opening of the 1916 season found an over abundance 
of good material which made it possible for the first time in L. Vs. history to form 
a third team. These two second and third reserve teams completed a season of 
thirteen games with some of the strongest High School teams possible to secure 
and also Normal Schools. As a result of these games, we registered 163 points 
to our opponent's 71, which record alone shows the type of ball played by these 
teams. Our first reserve team defeated Bucknell Reserves, Indian Reserves, and 
Schuylkill Seminary as some of the strongest of her opponents, while Mercersburg, 
Altoona, and the Indians received the larger end of. the score in other hard fought 
battles. These candidates are certainly varsity material and of the most promising 
type. With such reserve material to rely upon, L. V. has before her a most promis- 
ing near future in football achievements-. 



232 




233 






Wearers of the Lebanon Valley "L" 





Football 


[916 


Wenrich 




Keating 


Winnesheik 




Goff 


DeHuff 




Adams 


Mackert 




Morrison 


R. Rupp 




Walter 


R. Swartz 




jaeger 


W. Swartz 




Buckwalter 


Wagner 


Atticks 


Loomis 




Baseball 


1916 


E. Zeigler 




Keating 


J. Zeigler 




Bohen 


White 




Ernst 


McNelly 




Buckwalter 


Shenberger 




Peiffer 


R. Swartz 




Newylan 



Machen 



Basketball 1916-17 



Loomis 
W. Swartz 
Keating 



Atticks 
Walter 
Shetter 



Seltzer 



Track 191* 



R. Rupp 
VonBergehy 
Evans 
Mickey 



McLaughlin 
Potter 
J. Long 
Donahue 



2:U 




18^'%^ 



235 



18 IjLVCJ 18 




I. San key Ernst, Manager 

The position of manager, accord- 
ing to Sankey, is no easy one when 
all phases of the matter are con- 
sidered. He tells us that a person 
who is nervously inclined should 
never accept the position as it will 
surely mean his ruination — Phys- 
ically. However. Sankey worked 
faithfully under these difficulties 
and proved a very efficient manager 
arranging a schedule which meant 
a financial success and prominence 
to the college. He was a most 
hearty enthusiast and encourager 
while with the team on the trips 
and each player held him in high 
esteem crediting him with every 
effort exerted for them. 



1916 Baseball Record 

L. V. 

Apr. i — Mercersburg at Mercersburg, Pa 3 

Apr. 5 — Dickinson at Carlisle, Pa 2 

Apr. io — Mt. St. Mary's at Emmitsburg, Md 4 

Apr. 1 1 — Western Maryland at Westminster, Md 8 

Apr. 1 2 — Mt. St. Joseph's at Baltimore, Md IS 

Apr. 20 — Gettysburg at Gettysburg, Pa 2 

May 6 — Susquehanna at Annville, Pa 7 

May 8 — St. Francis at Loretta, Pa o 

May 9 — Juniata at Huntingdon, Pa iS 

May io — State College at State College, Pa I 

May 1 1 — Gettysburg at Annville, Pa 8 

May 13 — Dickinson at Annville, Pa •; . .' 2 

May 18 — Susquehanna at Selinsgrove, Pa 6 

May 19 Bloomsburg Normal at Bloomsburg, Pa . 6 

May 20 — Bucknell at Lewisburg. Pa 1 

May 27 — Bucknell at Annville, Pa 5 

May 30 — American Iron & Steel at Lebanon, Pa 7 

May 30 — American Iron 8: Steel at Lebanon. Pa 5 

June 2 — Juniata at Annville 4 



Opp. 



236 




EDWIN ZEIGLER 

Captain 1 

Captain Zeigler can safely be dis- 
tinguished as the best player that has 
ever worn the L. V. uniform. At 
the bat he is a sensation, in the box 
he is a genius of head-work and con- 
trol, while in the field he is surpassed 
by few college players. "Gus" was 
an able leader and truly an admirable 
captain. The players recognized his 
clean cut qualities and were ever 
eager to follow his example. "Gus" 
probably has other views for his life's 
work, but should the "lure of the dia- 
mond" ever call him, we are sure that 
his success there would not be ques- 
tionable. 



HAROLD YVHITF. 

Pitcher, Captain Elect 

"Whitv" is an ideal combination 
of student and athlete. His records 
in the class room and on the field can 
be little improved. "Hal" pitches 
and plays in the field, that is he pitches 
the strongest games and runs the field 
in the smaller games. His batting 
is very good for a pitcher and not a 
few games have been turned into 
victories by "Hal's" bat. He will 
be an able leader, without doubt, and 
will receive the hearty co-operation 
of the team for no player on the team 
is a higher favorite of the players 
than this blonde pitcher. We all 
wish him a successful season and to 
this end give our co-operation. 



2:;? 




A £ 




WILLIAM KEATING 

Short Stop 

Bill started his career in Rome, 
N. Y., of which place he is very proud. 
His memory fails him when asked 
when he started to play baseball, but 
judging from the manner in which he 
plays the short field, it must have 
been some time during his "romper 
wearing" period. His fielding during 
the two years here at L. V. has been 
of the highest order while his hitting 
has placed him among that class of 
.^oo. In the remaining two years 
here, we look for that same sterling 
type of ball that Bill is capable to 
produce. 



JACK MACHEN 

Second and Third Base 

Jack, the wrestling third and second 
sacker has played his last year at 
Lebanon Valley. He was by nature 
intended to be a ball player and Jack 
let this tendency take its course as 
is characteristic of him. Jack's strong 
points are his consistent hitting, good 
judgment and knowledge of inside 
baseball all of which helped the 
team in many critical circumstances. 
We would not be surprised to hear of 
Jack as one of the star performers of 
our national game and if this is his 
purpose, we wish. him the best. 



•-,8 




ROSS SWARTZ 

First and Second Base 

Carty, our versatile player, covered 
first and second bases equally well. 
In truth in him we have a man that 
can play any position and play it 
with much notice. During the early 
season he played second, but later he 
was shifted to first where he was a 
sensation in covering the ground and 
in pulling them out of the clouds. 
Then too, he hit well and kept his 
average among the distinguished few. 
Carty's ambition is to become a not- 
able in baseball and his work thus 
far bids fair to lift him to his aspira- 
tions. 



JESSE ZEIGLER 

Center Field 

Jitter as you know, is a brother of 
Gus and in this case brothers are 
alike, for Jitter has a high share of 
baseball ability just as his brother. 
Although not a heavy hitter, he always 
got his one hit a game and consistency 
is certainly an asset. Jitter filled 
center field very capably covering 
much ground and throwing very 
accurately. This was his first year 
in the team and we may rightly expect 
great things from him in his three 
remaining years of college baseball. 



23!) 




MYRL BROWN 

Pitcher 

Brown, the new comer to the varsity 
squad, showed exceptional form in 
the late games of the season in which 
he was given a chance to perform. 
The bulk of the pitching fell to the 
veterans, White and Zeigler, but in 
Brown, the team had a very strong 
relief man. His arm is unusually 
strong and with a little more experi- 
ence he will prove a very strong 
moundsman. He has two more years 
of college baseball before him and 
under the tutelage of Coach Guyer, 
he is sure to develop rapidly and take 
the place of our departing hurlers. 



"CUS" PEIFFER 

Infield 

Cus is one of Albright's best 
products and had experience in several 
semi-professional teams before enter- 
ing Lebanon Valley. He started on 
the scrub nine, but by hard work and 
persistent efforts, he managed to 
better himself and win a coveted L. 
Cus is a versatile performer playing 
both in the infield and the outfield 
equally well. His fielding is of high 
order and his batting very timely 
although not heavy. These qualities 
which are sure to develop, give us 
reason to predict his success in the 
remaining years with L. V. 



240 



e: 



» N X ll S»r?MS3 



II 





RUSSEL BUCKWALTER 
Outfielder 

"Buck" came to us from Johnstown 
High and as many before him have 
done, started his career on the scrubs, 
but his heavy hitting soon attracted 
the eye of the Coach and he was given 
a varsity suit. He participated in 
the games for awhile as a pinch hitter, 
but later took his place in the outfield 
where he performed in an admirable 
manner. He showed such exceptional 
ability in the closing games that a 
regular birth on the team is assured 
him. 



EDWARD BOHAN 
Infield 

"Shorty," the little Freshman from 
the hard coal regions of Wiconisco, 
a suburb of Lykens is still another 
man who started on the reserve and 
finished the season on the varsity. 
Shorty succeeded remarkably well in 
upholding the reputation of those 
regions for producing ball players. 
He proved an able understudy to 
Machen at third and when Jack was 
shifted to second. Shorty and "Cus" 
ably took care of the hat corner. He 
will leave us to take up his studies 
at the University of Pennsylvania 
and the best wishes of the team shall 
follow him. 



241 




JACOB SHENBERGER 

First Base 

"Jake" has realized his ambition — 
to win a varsity baseball letter. For 
years he struggled to gain a berth on 
the varsity. As a scrub, he worked 
faithfully and as faithful service is 
always rewarded, so was Jake. He 
covered first base in big league style 
and won popular applause from the 
ladies on many occasions. He not 
only played first base, but was the 
comedian on the team, and this made 
every trip a pleasure to all the fellows. 
He gave speeches on all occasions and 
turned defeats into past memories by 
his ever readv wit. 



WILLIS McNELLY 

Catcher 

"Mic," our diminutive back stop, 
did most of the receiving, though he 
sometimes decorated the gardens. His 
batting could not honestly be called 
terrific, but often it was timely. 
However, "Mic" had one failing and 
as he looked forward' to the trips he 
always had in mind the numerous 
letters that he would receive from 
Mary, the source of his radiant smile. 
His aggressive spirit and "never say 
die" attitude, always was an inspira- 
tion to the team and no matter how 
dismal the outlook, "Mic" was always 
optimistic. His high quality of "pep" 
and ability will no doubt be greatly 
missed by the squad next year, but 
he will be a source of inspiration to 
us as we follow him upon other dia- 
monds. 



L'42 



1917 Schedule 



Opponent Where Played 

Apr. 7 — Mercersburg Academy Mercersburg, Pa. 

Apr. 14 — Temple University Lebanon, Pa. 

Apr. 17 — Georgetown University Washington, D. C. 

Apr. 18— Mt. St. Joseph Baltimore, Md. 

Apr. 19 — Western Maryland College Westminster,. Md. 

Apr. 20 — Mt. St. Marys College. . . Emmitsburg, Md. 

Apr. 21 — Open Away 

Apr. 27 — Susquehanna University .Annville, Pa. 

Apr. 28 — Open Away 

May 4 — Bucknell University Annville, Pa. 

May 5 — Muhlenburg College Allentown, Pa. 

May 12 — St. Francis Lebanon, Pa. 

May 19 — Muhlenburg Lebanon, Pa. 

A/Jay 22 — St. Francis Lorette, Pa. 

May 23 — Juniata Huntingdon, Pa. 

May 24 — Susquehanna Selinsgrove, Pa. 

May 25 — Bloomsburg Bloomsburg, Pa. 

May 26 — Bucknell Lewisburg, Pa. 

May 30 — Juniata Lebanon, Pa. 

June 2 — Dickinson Carlisle, Pa. 

June 5 — Villanova A illanova. Fa. 

June 6 — Temple Lhiiversity Philadelphia, Pa. 

June 9 — Gettysburg Lebanon, Pa. 

June 13 — Alumni Annville, Pa. 



Reserve Season 1916 




Manager Abram Long 

Captain Myrl Brown 



The reserve season was a decided success resulting in six games won, two 
lost and one tied. The schedule was played with some of the strongest high 
school teams of this section and a few Normal Schools, and in all of these games 
the team showed the results of daily efforts and consistent coaching. Then too, 
the success of the season was in a great measure due to the commendable efforts 
of Manager Long. His ability has been shown to be more than secondary value 
and consequently he has been chosen to manage the varsity through a successful 
season. 



1916 Reserves Base Ball 



Apr. 29 — Minersville High School... 

May 1— Palmyra A. C 

May 18 — Lebanon H. S 

May 20 — Kutztown N. S 

May 27 — Lebanon Independents . . . 
A4ay 30— Waynesboro Y. M. C. A. 
May 30 — Shippensburg Normal . . . . 

June 2 — Lebanon H. S 

June 3 — Kutztown Normal 



L. V. Op P . 



6 


I 


4 


10 


4 


8 


4 

8 


3 
3 


4 
6 


4 
4 


3 





4 


1 



■1A\ 








245 



Training Table Rules 



breeding 
Scholarship without good •{ puts 

feeding 

faults ( bolder 

:i, , in < relief, 

stomach ( need of 



I. — Never wait to ask to be pardoned when you appear late 
at meals. By violating this rule, someone will beat you to your seat 
and you are out. 

2. — Soup should be gargled or inhaled. Please keep your ears 
open that you will be able to keep in harmony with others at the 
table. 

3. — When through eating, wipe your plate with a piece of bread 
so that it will have a chance of coming back clean next time. 

4. — There will be undivided service on bread. Please appear 
at Chef's office and have your mouth measured so that you will 
obtain the right size. 

5. — When sending your plate to be refilled, please hold the knife 
and fork in your hand so that they will not soil the table cloth. 

6. — Do not use your fork in eating unless absolutely necessary 
— use your knife, you may be a sword swallower in a circus some 
day. 

7. — Please lick off all tin ware — knives, forks spoons — before 
leaving the table. If you do not they will rust 

8. — Never pass anything under the table — always over board. 

9. — Never ask to be excused — beat it as soon as you are finished 
and give the waiter a chance. 

10. — Never bring a napkin to meals — we use extra large table 
cloths. 



'J.Ki 



usi flvcl 311 ww 




Ammox Boltz — Manager 

Ammon was elected manager and was 
well pleased, that is before the season 
opened but after experiencing the trials 
and tribulations of the position, he says 
it is no "cinch." He deserves great credit 
for the good schedule arranged and the 
fact that the season was not successful 
financially is in no sense discrediting 
to him, but can be accounted for only 
in the statement that the team was not 
patronized as it was deserving of being. 
Ammon was quite liberal with the team 
and even though the high cost of living 
was very evident he always gave them the 
very best to eat and in every possible way 
made the season pleasant for them. The 
team appreciated his efforts and can wish 
no more for the future of L. Vs. basket- 
ball career than that the managers to suc- 
ceed Boltz, will be as interested as was he. 



Dec. 

Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Mar. 
Mar. 



14- 



19- 



27- 



24- 



BASKETBALL 
1916-19 



-Lebanon Y. M. C. A. . 
-Temple University .... 
-Mt. St. Mary's College. 
-Washington & Lee. . . . 

-Juniata College 

-St. Francis 

-Juniata College 

-Susquehanna University 

-Bucknell 

-State College 

-Delaware College 

-Susquehanna 

-Moravian 

-Lafayette 

-Moravian 

-Drexel Institute 

-Temple LJniversity. . . . 



SCHEDULE 

U 

L. V. 

Lebanon 51 

Annville 31 

Emmitsburg 27 

Lexington, Va 14 

Annville 25 

Loretto, Pa 21 

Huntingdon 23 

Selinsgrove 29 

Lewisburg 31 

State College ....... 22 

Annville 39 

Annville 41 

Bethlehem. Pa 28 

Easton 29 

Annville 57 

Philadelphia 39 

Philadelphia 21 



Op P . 

39 
21 
16 
24 

44 
24 

47 
27 
60 

44 



33 
49 
3i 
3 1 

27 



248 




CHARLES H. LOOMIS 
Captain and Guard 

Captain Loomis, the husky guard, 
finished his basketball career in a very 
brilliant style. His playing through- 
out the year was of high order and in 
the last few games, he showed wonder- 
ful accuracy in caging goals from the 
field. He was a most able captain 
and a favorite of all his men, and the 
remarks from all the team's admirers 
were most favorable. The closing of 
this season marks his departure from 
college athletics. His one regret is 
that he cannot follow the profession 
chosen for him by Red Atticks — that 
of prize fighting. The success of the 
team can of course be divided, but 
captain Loomis certainly deserves a 
large share of it. 



ROBERT M. ATTICKS 

Guard 

"Bobby," the shooting guard, was 
late in coming this year on account of 
football injuries but his lack of practice 
did not affect his playing for he came 
out of the first game as a prominent 
figure. This year found a surplus of 
Guards, but Red held his own and 
played in a majority of the games. His 
accurate eye helped the team wonder- 
fully, for besides being a stellar guard, 
he added to the score frequently by 
his long shots. Red has one more 
year with us and we can look for the 
same brand of playing which has 
characterized him as one of L. \ 's. 
best performers. 




WILLIAM SWARTZ 
Forward 

The closing of the season also marks 
the end of Bill's career as a college 
basketball star. His departure will 
cause a gap in the team that will be 
hard to close and will also break up 
the forward combination which has 
worked so successfully for the past 
three years. His ability to shoot from 
difficult angles with his left hand 
always kept his guard at a loss to 
know how to follow him. His work 
the entire year was undoubtedly the 
best of his career but accidents 
removed him from the last few games 
of the schedule and prevented the 
team from playing at its usual speed. 



WILLIAM KEATING 

Forward 

The opening of the basketball season 
found this all-around athlete firmly 
installed in the forward position. Bill 
is considered one of the best dribblers 
in the collegiate circles and for the 
third year has done much to add to 
the success of Lebanon V alley's basket- 
ball teams. He is a hard worker and 
a very good shot and can always be 
counted upon to do his share of the 
scoring. L. V. can well be proud of 
men of Keating's caliber, and he is 
one of the two men in the institution 
who successfully participates in more 
than two sports. 



250 




DANIEL WALTER 

Guard 

"Danny," though handicapped 
throughout the entire season by in- 
juries, more than made good when he 
was in the game. His ability to cover 
up has made him L. Vs. most depend- 
able guard. Danny is of great value 
to the team in defensive playing and 
very few teams have scored to any 
extent on him. His floor work can 
scarcely be improved upon and his 
ability to pass and handle the ball 
as well as follow it, puts him in a 
class of his own. In his future year 
that he will be with us we are expect- 
ing the same sterling type of play 
that has thus far characterized him. 



CLAIRE SHETTER 

Guard and Forward 

Claire was originally a guard, but 
during the majority of the games filled 
a forward position due to the injuries 
of W. Swartz and Keating's tempor- 
ary retirement. His playing under 
these conditions was very creditable 
and made it possible for the team to 
run as smoothly as in its former 
arrangement. He is not a sensational 
player yet can be counted on for 
consistent steadiness and great ac- 
curacy in passing. He has two years 
to further demonstrate his special 
talent in basketball activities. 



251 







JAMES SELTZER 
Center 

The season opened this year with a 
vacancy at center due to the gradua- 
tion of Hollinger. The candidates 
were numerous, but gradually Seltzer 
drew away from the field and won the 
position of pivotman. His former 
experience in basketball with the Big 
Five of Middletown helped him greatly 
and [im developed into a sterling 
center. This was his first year on 
the varsity, but his ability to out- 
jump the majority of his opponents 
and his accuracy from the foul line 
rendered him a very valuable man to 
the Lebanon Valley Quintet. 



Review of Basket Ball Season 



ET^TiC3l I E opening of basketball season found a wealth of good material on 
lO fyJ hand. Of last year's team, Hollinger, center, was the only man lost by 
£ \%&A graduation. When the schedule is reviewed in its entirety, it is certainly 
' '" ? '"*""' a success. We lost only one game on our home floor and defeated teams 
that never bowed to an L. \ . team before. 

Home Games 

The season opened on December 14 with a decided victory over Lebanon 
Y. M. C. A. The boys then went for Xmas vacation and upon returning defeated 
Temple LJniversity, January 10. Temple came to Annville with a string of six 
consecutive victories and expected to add our scalp to her belt with much ease. 
However, she was disappointed, after forty minutes of fast playing to find that 
the score stood 32-21 in favor of the Blue and White. The next home game 
resulted in the only defeat of the season on the home floor. This reverse was 
handed us by Juniata 44-25. The next two games with Delaware College and 
Susquehanna University resulted in concise and clean cut victories for our team. 



The last home game of the season took place in the 
with Moravian and resulted in a 57-31 victory for us. 
the individual star and caged fourteen field goals. 



alumni gym. February 24, 
In this game, Keating was 



Southern Trip 
On January 19. with an undefeated team we invaded the South playing Mt. 
St. Mary's College, Emmitsburg, Md., and Washington and Lee, Lexington, \ a. 
On January 19, the team accomplished a feat that never before in L. Vs. history 
was registered — defeated Mt. St. Mary's on their floor 27-16. Keating and 
Swartz were the stars of the game and frequently dribbled the ball the entire 
length of the floor for a goal. On the following day, Washington and Lee con- 
quered us by the score 24-14. 

Northwestern Trip 

The first game of this trip was against the strong Hassett Club of Harrisburg. 
At the end of the first half, Hassett led by the close margin of one point, but in 
the second half, the "bull dog spirit" of L. Y. prevailed and we won by two points. 

The second game was played with St. Francis College at Loretto, and in this 
contest we bowed to their supremacy, score — 24-21. Swartz was the individual 
star of this game. 

We then journeyed to Huntingdon and there again received the short end of 
the score which was 47-23, making the second victory for Juniata. This game was 
featured by the brilliant work of Manbeck, the star guard of Juniata. 

Susquehanna University was the next foe and although the Blue and White 
had suffered two defeats, she was undaunted and proved herself master of the 
fray — score 29-27. W. Swartz and Atticks deserve special mention in this game and 
in the last few minutes of play, Shetter won the game by a field goal. 

On February 9, the team left for Lewisburg to meet Bucknell. one of the fastest 
college teams in the East. The score 60-31 does not portray the relative strength 
of the teams, however Murray and Waddell, the fast Bucknell forwards could not 
be checked by the boys of L. V. Keating and Atticks were the chief mainstays for 
the visitors. 

The following day registered another defeat at the hands of State College. 
The game was very fast and interesting throughout even if the score was 42-22. 

Northeastern Trip 

The next invasion was to the Northeast and in that territory, we met Moravian 
and Lafayette, Moravian sprung a surprise by defeating us 49-2X. 

This contest gave Lafayette the idea that she did not need her fast line-up 
to walk away with us and she put her second string men in the game. The game 
was scarcely begun before the mistake was realized and the fastest she had were 
rushed to the rescue. This force succeeded in checking our attack and the game 
ended a 31-29 score to their credit. 

Eastern Trip 
On March 9 the team left for Philadelphia to close a season that had been a 
success in many respects. Two games were played with Drexel Institute and 
Temple University. The first game resulted in an easy victory for L. V. with 
Keating and Atticks the stellar performers. The game with Temple was char- 
acterized by rough playing as the opponents were out to revenge the defeat handed 
them earlier in the season. They succeeded in gaining the advantage and gained 
the victory — score 27-21. 



253 



Reserve Basket Ball 




Ralph Sloat — Manager 

Ralph, the hard working manager of 
the reserves, deserves the credit due all 
under managers, since to them falls the 
work of all home games of the varsity. 
Not only was he faithful in this capacity, 
but he arranged a schedule, which was 
carefully selected and well played. These 
games were with the most prominent 
high schools that could be secured and 
also one game with the Indians. The 
reward of faithful work fell to him when 
by unanimous voice, he was chosen 
manager for next season. 



1916-1917 
The Squad 

Forward Barnhart Center Haines 

Forward ....'. Dupes Guard Captain, Rupp 

Forward Jaeger Guard Fishburn 

Schedule 



Dec. 

Jan. 
Feb. 
Feb. 
Mar 
Mar 



L. V. 

-Carlisle Indians Carlisle 48 

-Shippensburg Normal Annville 46 



ille. 

9 — Manheim Annville. 

28 — Enhaut Ex. High Annville . 

1 — Steelton High Steelton . 

-Steelton High Annville. 



■35 
■57 
.28 
■36 



P p. 

39 
23 
25 
21 

-4 

2 5 
26 



Mar. 10 — Shamokin High Shamokin 34 

REVIEW OF THE RESERVE BASKETBALL SEASON 

The reserves completed their schedule without a single defeat, a fact which 
is very encouraging when we look forward to next year's varsity material. The 
season opened at Carlisle with the Indian varsity which was defeated by the 
score 48-39. Shippensburg Normal was the next victim being easily defeated 
by the score 46-23. Then followed victories over Manheim, Enhaut Ex-High, 
Shamokin and Steelton and in fact all opponents were easily defeated. Barnhart 
was the star performer throughout the entire season and averaged four or more 
baskets in each game. 




■j.v. 



Girls' Basket Ball Team 






Forward Helen Bubb 

Forward Merab Gamble 

Center .Captain. Marguerite Engle 



Guard .Louisa Williams 

Guard Sadie Houser 

Guard Ethel Rupp 



Schedule 



L. V 



Jan. 


13- 


Jan. 


18- 


Jan. 


19- 


Feb. 


2- 


Feb. 


9" 


Feb. 


10- 


Feb. 


15- 


Feb. 


23- 


Alar. 


I 


Mar. 


8- 


Mar. 


io- 


Mar. 


17 



-Chambersburg High Annville 26 

-Hassett Club Harrisburg 6 

-Harrisburg Central High Annville 17 

-Harrisburg Central High Harrisburg 17 

-Chambersburg High Chambersburg 20 

-Penn Hall Chambersburg 28 

-C. H. Bear & Co York 22 

-Susquehanna University Selinsgrove 19 

-C. H. Bear & Co Annville 41 

-Hassett Club Annville 17 

-Moravian Bethlehem 12 

-Harrisburg Central Annville 16 



Opp. 



16 
26 
23 
13 



REVIEW OF GIRLS' BASKETBALL SEASON 



Basketball is a minor sport at Lebanon Valley, but as it is the only sport open 
to the Co-Eds, it has assumed major sport importance. It is very noticeable fact 
that the attendance at the girls' games far exceeds the varsity games and this 
fact alone assures the proficiency of the girls. The team was very fortunate this 
year in having four of the varsity members back and this quartette — Misses Bubb. 
Engle, Williams and Gamble — was the nucleus of the winning team of this } r ear. 
Then too, the success of the team is partly due, of course, to the efforts of Coach 
Guyer, who was ever attentive to his girls and when victory was achieved, Coach 
was always justly proud. 




257 




TH! MIDI11EJIBSHT_CH«»™|SHIP OMJEJORID! 



^000 PRELIMiNARIcVVa D fl £ /I J- Elf"" 




258 




2.VJ 




Russell Rupp, Manager 

Much credit is due our manager 
"Worms" for the schedule arranged for 
the season and for the success with which 
it was run off. The responsibilities and 
cares of this office are not very well 
known to the students as a 'whole, but 
the men on the team know and fully 
credit Rupp for his high interest and 
enthusiasm shown his work and team 
as a manager. 



Track 1916 



Schedule 



Mar. 


II- 


Apr. 


29- 


May 


6- 


May 


13 


May 


27 


May 


3' 


June 


7" 



-Meadowbrook Club Philadelphia Did not place 

-Penn Relays Philadelphia Did not place 

-Interclass Meet L. V 'l6, first 

'l8-'i7, second 

-Middle States Inter-Collegiate. New York Did not place 

-Franklin and Marshall Lancaster F. & M., 67: L. Y., 59 

-Juniata College Huntingdon Juniata, 69; L. Y., 57 

-Muhlenburg Yllentown Rain 



2C.il 




MARCELL VON BEREGHY 

Captain 

Von Bereghy, the star of Tech. 
High, Harrisburg. has been Lebanon 
Valley's strong man and highly de- 
pendable focus of the track team. 
"Von" is our hope with the shot, 
hammer and discus and in all these, 
he holds the college records and even 
some inter-collegiate records. He is 
considered our sure point getter and 
can be depended upon for fifteen or 
more points at every meet. At the 
Penn Relays, where he contested with 
the best men of his class in the coun- 
try, his showing has been very credit- 
able. 



NORMAN POTTER 
Captain Elect 

Potter came to prominence rather 
quickly in the track realm and at a 
very critical stage of the game. By 
the leave of Eichelberger, this position 
had to be filled and it was in these 
circumstances that Potter stepped in 
to the position which he fills very 
admirably. He is one of the best 
and most conscientious trainers and 
hard workers on the team. His 
interest and capability has been recog- 
nized by the association by their 
choice of captain for the season 191 7. 



261 




DAVID J. EVANS 

"Dave" came to us with much 
developed ability and since his course 
of hard work and coaching at L. \ . 
has come to be recognized as one of 
the Point getters of the team. " Dave" 
is also the life and leader of the team 
not only in point getting but in placing 
Lebanon Valley well up in collegiate 
comparisons. He holds the Inter- 
collegiate record for the 220 yard 
and is a io-flat 100-yard man. 



WILLIAM MICKEY 

Bill is the all-around and dependable 
man of the team, being proficient in 
the weights, a very endurable dist- 
ance man, and a dashing quarter mile 
runner. Besides these, he is also a 
broad jumper of credit and in any of 
these phases can be counted upon as 
a score maker. He came to Lebanon 
Valley from Central High, Harris- 
burg, and during his career here has 
been a strong factor in all meets both 
inter-collegiate and inter-class. 



262 











roy o. Mclaughlin 

"Mac," our student track man hails 
from York, at which place he resides 
at various convenient times. Al- 
though not a sensational runner 
"Mac" has proven himself a valuable 
man in the dashes and is a bright hope 
in his remaining career at L. V. His 
main event is the 440, and together 
with Evans holds this record at 53 
seconds. Although the very valuable 
services of Evans will be missed, yet 
we look to "Mac" to fill this position 
admirably. 



JOHN LONG 

"Johnnie" proved out the state- 
ment "if at first you don't succeed, 
try and then try again." He worked 
hard and consistently for three years 
before making the varsity, but this 
was only because of the hard men that 
he had to displace and after his en- 
trance upon the varsity ranks, proved 
to be a capable man. In all of the 
Dual meets run, he proved to be a 
strong and enduring factor. 




JOSEPH DONAHUE 

"Torchv" is another all-around 
athlete. His work on the football field 
is well known and on the track team 
competes in the high jump, broad 
jump, the discus, and the quarter 
mile. He is not of a brilliant type 
but a very dependable and consistent 
point getter. His experiences at 
Shamokin High started him well upon 
the way of success to which he has 
aspired since at L. \ . 



Records at Lebanon Valley 



Time 



ioo-Yard Dash Evans 10 sec. 

220-Yard Dash Evans 222-5 sec - 

440-Yard Dash Evans. McLaughlin 53 sec. 

8So-Yard Dash J. Long 2.07-min. 

1 Mile Eichelberger 4.40 min. 

2 Mile Eichelberger 10.30 min. 

Low Hurdles Wheelock 17 I— 5 sec. 

High Hurdles Wheelock 27 4-5 sec. 

Pole Yault C. Shannon g ft. 9 in. 

Broad Jump .Mickey : 20 ft. 9 in. 

High Jump Donahue 5 ft. 6. in. 

Discuss Von Berghy 120 ft. 6 in. 

Shot Put Von Berghy 43 ft. S in. 

Hammer Throw Von Berghy. . . . , 12S ft. 4 in. 



2i; I 




T 



ennis 



Manager \Ym. Isaacs 

Captain Harcld White 

Assistant Manager Paul Shettel 

Tennis promises to attract much attention this year, as great interest has 
already been shown by. the students and further more manager Isaacs has a very 
strong schedule in consideration. He is arranging tournaments with Moravian, 
Dickinson, Muhlenburg, Temple and Juniata, while two quadrangular meets 
also appear staged at Dickinson and Muhlenburg. The Zeigler brothers, Captain 
White, Fink and A. Long remain from last year's team and a winning team is 
very evident. 

The annual tournament will again be played early in the season so that the 
new aspirants for the team will be given ample opportunity to prove their worth- 
iness of a position on the team. 

265 




M. C. Favinger, Chef 



Within the short period of two years that Chef has served in this capacity 
here, he has so modernly equipped the kitchen and endeavored to meet the demands 
of the students, that we give creditable mention of him here. His ability in this 
capacity is demonstrated by the following Thanksgiving Banquet. 



MENU 

Lemon Sherbet 

Roast Turkey Filling 

Glazed Sweet Potatoes 

Creamed Asparagus Cranberry Sauce 

Potatoes A la Politan 

Queen Olives Celery 

Oyster Cocktail 

Traulex Salad Saltines 

Mince Pie a la Mode 

Fruit Cake Mixed Nuts 

Creamed Almonds 

Figs Dates 

Cafe Noir 



266 




JOKE! 



2<;t 



W CB?P M IP 




Dutch Club 



President Adam Isaac Simon 

Vice President Caleb Bechtel 

Secretary " Katz" Ruth 

Treasurer John Herring 

MEMBERS 

Chief Lager - " Dutch" Kleinfelter 

Assistant Lager " Gid" Jaeger 

Count Limberger " Rips" ' Peifer 

Count Swiss Crist Longenecker 

Duchess Cream Esther Fink 

Count Pretzel Rufus Snyder 

Duchess Sauer Kraut : Miss Schmidt 

Duchess Doggie " Blitz" Loser 

HONORARY MEMBERS 

Count " Exkused" . Prof. Shroyer 

Count "Noah Count" Prof. Stine 

YELL 

" Dormer- Vetter — Blitzen ach noch Amohle, 

Wir tuhn jetst essen und trinken, 

Und nun fuhlen vir wohl 

Flower — Cabbage 

MOTTO 

"Grossen Geisten argern sich nicht — Kleinen gehts gar nichts au." 
268 




Mohawkers' Club 



Colors: Green (Peas) and Black (Coffee). 

Motto: Eat all you can for you may not get up for breakfast. 



Officers: President Paul Shettel 

\ ice President "Gus" Zeigler 
Secretary Hilda Colt 



Members: "Tim" Adams 

"Gummy" Wenrich 
"Mose" Cretzinger 
Harry Yetter 
"Tillie" Lenhart 
Ellen Mover 



"Pop" Rratzer 
Raymond Keim 
Jesse Zeigler 
"Dad" Heffelfinger 
Frances Durban 
"Ma" Adams 



Pledged: "Cotton" DeHuff 

EvELY r N SNAVELY 



Rufus Lefever 
Owen Greenawalt 



Yell: Bean soup, goolash, coffee, tea, 

Ham, spaghetti, dried-beef, peas, 
We're the Mohawkers of L. V. C. 




Grinds 



Grinders Association 

President Evan Brunner 

Vice President W. W. McConel 

Secretary Edgil Gemmil 

Treasurer Raymond Heberlig 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 
Joseph Jackowick Wilbur Peck Ruth Bender 

LeRoy Walters Harold Wine Kathryn Harris 

Marlix Wenrich Nettie Showers Emma Bortz 

Elizabeth Woomer 

APPLICANTS FOR MEMBERSHIP 
LaRoy Deitrich Paul Hummel Jane Lindsay' 

Rufus Lefever Violet Wolfe My'Rtle Lefever 

Myrl Brown "Blitz" Loser 

motto 
"The world owes us a living." 

YELL 

Work for the night is coming, 
Bring the sheaves to the old barn floor, 
Every little bit added to what you got, 
Makes just a little bit more. 

270 



Remarks Heard After An Exam. 

A bean. 

Me for a repeater. 

Pumped the prof, but couldn't get a thing. 

Had a swell trot but couldn't use it. 

Sure flunked that thing. 

Whew! but it was stiff. 

Didn't know a d thing. 

Didn't get a blamed thing I studied. 

Was some fussed. 

I bluffed him that time. 

Gave Prof, some original stuff. 

Lost my head. 

Straight Stuff 

It was during a rush season at the "Pearly Gates" and St. Peter was so over- 
crowded with work that he found it necessary to choose an assistant from among 
the heavenly host. Many were summoned before him and questioned as to their 
achievements on earth and their ability among various lines. Former lawyers, 
merchants, ministers and men of various callings were given interviews but all 
were found lacking in some respect. At last a young man entered and took the 
accustomed position before St. Peter. "Young man," said St. Peter, "What did 
you ever do?" Proudly the young man replied: "I made an A. under Jimmie 
Spangler down at Lebanon Valley." "The job is your's, I couldn't do that my- 
self." 



271 



Applied Mathematics 



A few rules for walking a straight line at L. \ . and being a square student. 



AXIOM 

The whole of a student's character should be greater than any of 
eccentricities. 



(his 

(her 



DEFINITIONS 

i. — If any student comprehends another student the result is a strike. 

2. — A student whose stupidity is greater than the right amount is called a 

-i rain . 

3. — If the opposite sides of a scrap are right and of equal strength, the matter 
is a right tangle. 

4. — Strain is that which accompanies examination and is proportional to it. 

THEOREMS 

1. — A chord of sympathy is the shortest distance between two hearts. 

2. — The product of the means of life is always greater than the extremes. 

3. — The volume of a student's influence is equal to the area of his character 
multiplied by his common sense. 

4. — A professor's ability- is incommensurable. 

5. — A student's knowledge approaches zero as a limit. 

6. — The area of a student's grin' is the product of his good humor and his 
sympathy. 

7. — An examination mark is directly proportional to the square of the distance 
between the student and the professor. 



272 



L. V. Goolash 



Boys 

Best Athlete "Fat" Boeshore 

Wittiest Hank Morrison 

Most Popular Bugs Wingerd 

Biggest Fusser Greenawalt 

Handsomest Jack Fulford 

Most Original Adam Simon 

Rough Houser Carty Swartz 

Hardest Worker Jack Ozar 

Most Generous Chef, Treas. 

Biggest Eater Shettle 

Most Pious Gummy Wenrich 

Merriest Castetter 

Meekest Nixie Mackert 

Windiest Haverstock 

Laziest Ed Allen 

Biggest Feet Ray Wingert 

Most Conceited Potter 

Biggest Bluffer Tommy Foltz 

Best Stude Rummy Rutherford 

Loudest Dresser "Mike" Sloat 

Good Natured "Baldy" Swartz 

Most Bashful S tummy 

Easily Fussed Ditto 

Most Serious "Mose" Cretzinger 

Always Happy Bill Keating 

Woman Hater Vinegar Garber 



Girls 
Frances Durbin 
Myrtle Lefever 
Mae Smith 
Ruth Hughes 
Rena Hoff 
Louisa Williams 
Grace Snyder 
Myrtle Hawthorne 
Ruth Bender 
Tillie Lenhart 
\ T iolet Shirk 
Irma Rhodes 
Helen Bubb 
Crist Carter 
Nettie Showers 
" Blitz" Loser 
Naomi Hand 
Mark Engle 
Ruth Croman 
Ellen Mover 
Elena Secrist 
Evelyn Snavely 
Katherine Dasher 
"Pat" Clark 
Ruth Heffelman 
None Around 



273 



Extracts From a Freshman's Diary 

_ pt. 18. Left home at 8 A. M. on the Milk and Honey R.R. for Hummels- 
town and then went to Annville by the P. & R. When I got off the train seme 
fresh guy, I think they called him Stummy, grabbed my valise and started off. 
I after him and took it and then he told me to give him 35 cents and he would 
take my trunk and valise to the Dormastory. I gave it to him and went to find 
my room. When I got there I was pretty tired and went to bed. 

Sept. 19. Got up at 5 A. M. Loafed around awhile and then went to find 
the guy what took my valise. When I went to breakfast, I saw a bunch of fellows 
called Southawores standin round a pole in the field around the buildings. Some 
fellow a^k me where my class spirit was but I wasn't goin to git myself all mussed 
up for any darn pole business. Some guy that didn't have to wear a hat told me 
I had to have a seat for Chapel and sold me one on the third row for $2.50. 

Sept. 20. Got up at 5 A. M. (again). Went to breakfast and met lots of 
nice boys and girls. Bought books for #8.00. Went to bed early but most of the 
fellows stay up awful late. It was not long until I woke up and my bed was on 
top of me. I was pretty much scared but I didn't let on to the fellows. 

Sept. 22. Manager Beidle heard that I used to sing in our church choir 
up home and got me to come out for the scrub glee club. There were a lot of 
fellows out for a job and Prof. DeHuff told me that I had a good voice. Some 
of the fellows m.ust have gotten jealous and then broke up our singing by turning 
and throwing water on us, but I think I made it. 

Sept. 23. Went to Reception in Jim. Met a lot of girls and one of them 
likes me pretty much but I can't go with her until after the first of November 
and then I'll try to make good and take her to something like the other fellows do. 

Sept. 25. Some bad fellow they call Tommy Foltz got sore at a guy, what 
must drink cause they call him Rummy, because he was talking about him. He 
got so mad that he went crazy and foamed at the mouth like our old dog in hot 
weather and up an stabbed him without sayin a word either. The fellows caught 
him before he got away and almost hanged him. I went for the Doctor and Rummy 
will get better in a couple days. 

Sept. 29. Got up at 5 A. M. and this morning the papers talk about the 
war with Mexico. Our football team called the varsity decided to go and join the 
army. Everybody hated to see them go and got out the band and played "The 
Old Grey Mare," on the way to the station, what Cy Perkins used to play on his 
slip horn. 



27-1 



Oct. 5. Our class had a party and it only cost 40 cents so I thought I'd go 
cause you get a chance to meet the boys and girls better. Had a gcod time and 
walked all the way in with her. The Sophs, tried to get smart, but we had the 
biggest bunch so we just up and put them down on their backs. 

Oct. 6. The Sophs, ain't had enough and let me tell you they are pretty 
dog gone spunky, so we had to put them on their backs again, after Chapel. 

Oct. 16. Got up 5 A .M. — pretty cold out this mornin' and it wasn't long 
before some guy came fer my radiator. He roomed in my room last year and 
was goin to take it along with him. Rathern hunt up another one, I payed him 
#4.00 to let me have it, but I guess I can sell it for a couple dollars next year. 
The Sophs, beat us in the tug-of-war but we will have a chance next year. 

Nov. 1. Got up fer breakfast, cause this morning I could take her to the 
Post after breakfast. She's some kitten and I think she is goin to make a good 
eirl for me. 



We Often Wonder Why- 

Some Freshmen are so green, 

Kachell is studying for the ministry. 

Boeshore is so thin. 

Rufus Lefever doesn't grow up. 

Ruth Bender makes so much noise. 

Frantz Attinger is so studious. 

Bill Swartz is bald headed. 

Y\ hite spends every week in Harrisburg. 

Jack Fulford gets candy from Gettysburg. 

Russel Rupp never swears. 

Frances Durbin drinks so much cream. 

Mark Engle doesn't give Student Gov. a rest. 

Goodrich Greer is so feminish. 

Deibler is so conceited. 

Ada Beidler belongs to Eurydice. 

Brunner is so sociable. 

The girls all like Prof. Kirkland. 

Miss Schmidt is pro German. 

Rachel Dare's hair is so curly. 

Billy Huber likes GUM-my! 



275 



Music — Its Charms and Harms 

Editor's Xote 

V^'i^fS MANY of our student body are connected with the Conservatory or 
' ' ■ ™ with the musical clubs, the editors concluded that an editorial, written 

by some foremost authority on music, would be very much appreciated. 

After considerable expense and due consideration, we were enabled to 
publish the following editorial on "Music, Its Harms and Its Charms," by Prof. 
I. M. Adam Bluff, of the Squeedunk Preservatory of Music. 

Quite a large number of people in this country do not appreciate the great 
part that music plays in their lives. You may be surprised to know that the 
latest statistics at my command, have shown that about 50,000,000 of our populace 
have, at some time or other, endeavored to master music, either vocal or instru- 
mental. 

Music has been defined as the art of producing harmonic sounds. You will 
please note the word harmonic for if a sound is not harmonic, it is not music, but 
noise. A little example will show the distinction. Suppose you hear some members 
of your Glee Club singing. Music is what they would call it; but you would call 
it noise. 

Noise has often times driven people crazy but this is no fault of music for 
noise has nothing at all to do with music. However, since so many noises are 
produced in the attempt of making music, music is therefore indirectly responsible 
for causing many people to go crazy. It is a law that a certain number of people 
are doomed to be driven crazy by some means or other and we will therefore have 
to credit music with supplying her share to the mentally disabled. 

Music can be divided into two divisions, viz.: classical and unclassical. 
Classical music is that class composed by people who think they know something 
about music while unclassical, such as Ragtime, is composed by people whom the 
people think know something about music. A classical composer is one that is 
appreciated after dying of starvation while an unclassical composer is one that is 
received by a brass band and the notables of almost any short town. People are 
often seized by a fit of Ragtime madness which makes itself manifested in almost 
any place but mostly on dance floors and in cabarets. 

Music forms the subject matter for many writings and unintelligent conversa- 
tions. It also forms us a means of passing the time. If a young lady cannot en- 
tertain a young man in an enlightened conversation until the old folks go to bed, 
she will usually play a few "Rags" on the piano or ukulele. Music ceaseth upon 
the retiring of the old folks, and more endarkened conversations are indulged in. 
This shows that music is not up to the present day standards of entertaining. 

There are man}' different instruments for producing music but I shall not 
take time to enumerate them. Probably some of the readers have come into 
contact with some of them especially if you have ever worked as a piano mover 
or have been run out of a house for disturbing the inmates by your playing. 



270 



Music is a weighty subject and is composed of scales. This might seem "fishy" 
but it's the truth. Each scale is composed of eight notes composing an octave. 
The notes are do, re, me, etc. The "do" at both ends of the scale keeps the music 
moving. If it wasn't for the "do" they get for their music, composers would be 
at a loss, as it is often the only "do" they get for their music. The Jewish scale 
is composed of many notes but all are "do." When a note is raised a half tone it 
is called a sharp but when lowered the same amount it becomes as beer after 
standing for some time. Most musicians would rather play on flats because 
sharps are too sharp to handle with ease. 

I will not tell you about whole-notes, half-notes, beats, bars, rests, base and 
treble clefts, and doforth for I doubt if you will understand what I am writing about 
at any rate. 

Taking all in all a composer of music has a mighty fine life of it. Whenever 
he needs a "rest' 'he can take it. If he goes broke he can write a few "notes," or 
raise a little "do." If an} - undesirables call upon him he can "bar" them. In 
case of thirst he can go to the "bar" and get a little "ti." But for the most of 
them. I hope they stay away from "mi." 

Prof. I. M. Adam Bluff. 



Announcements 



Shorty Hallman (to congregation) — "Mrs. Geo. Swelter wishes to thank all 
those who so kindly assisted in the death of her husband. 

"On Tuesday there will be a temperance lecture by John Sponge on 'The 
Evils of Strong Drink.' This interesting speaker is usually full of his subject. 
Music by Phyllus Fuller. I hope to see a capacity audience present." 

"On Wednesday afternoon, the . W. C. T. U. will hold a sewing machine 
recital in the parlor." 

Prof. Lehman (in Chapel) — "This evening I will entertain at my home all 
members of the Math. Round Table in good standing." 

A. ] . Baynes — "The fellow who stole my pants can get the coat and vest at 
a bargain by calling at Room 40, dormitory. 

Reuben Williams (in Dining Hall) — "The Reverend George W T hite will speak 
in the U. B. Church at 2.00 P. M. on "The Cost of Hell for Men Only." 

Found at training table — "Mark Engle, Ada Beidler and Goodridge Greer — 
they can be secured if owners call at Coach Guyer's office. 

Prof. Grimm (in Chapel) — "N-o-o-w, will the boys who run out the side door, 
please take the middle aisle with us; you remind me of a pack of sheep dogs." 

Jonestown Daily — "Rev. W. E. Deibler of the Sophomore class of Lebanon 
Valley College supplied the pulpit at the U. B. Church and the church will now 
be closed three weeks for repairs. 



277 




FIRST Cflit 




THE FAMILY 




HANK 



PICNICING 



THE GANG'S ALL HERE 




THE Boys 



OflNOElMG 



Pick-Ups 



Durborrow looking at the cinder banks at Lebanon — "Say, were those moun- 
tains always burned off like that?" 

Abraham Long (teaching History) — "During Richard Ill's reign, the people were 
killed and hanged." 

Prof. Kirkland says he prefers "Good Housekeeping" to the "Ladies' Home 
Journal." 

Miss Lorenz — Newly elected Y. W. C. A. president to Mr. Kratzer, chairman of 

devotional committee of Y. M. — "I am very anxious for a joint session." 
Mr. Kratzer — " W hen could we meet?" 

Prof. Lehman, after thinking a few minutes about a Calculus problem — "The 
fellow who made that one thought he had us. He was about half right." 

Prof. Kirkland — "I can't hold you any longer this evening." 
Miss Woomer — "I am so sorry." 

Violet Wolfe (when ask what Mission Study book she wished) — "Why the one 
by Eddy of course." 

Bill Isaacs — -"Rube, what is the difference between vocation and avocation?" 
Rube Williams — "Well a vocation is something at which you are working, while 

an avocation is a side line. For instance, the ministry is my vocation and 

Miss Nihiser is my avocation." 

Paul Hilbert( at Masquerade) — "Could you tell me where I can find my wife?" 
Miss Weidler — "Oh! you're joking Paul. 

Luella Batdorf — "Your dancing would be good if it were not for two things." 
Costello — "What are they?" 
Miss Batdorf — "Your feet." 

Miss Seaman (speaking about the removal of the remains of Thos. Paine) — "Now, 
there remains an empty tomb and stone where Paine once lived." 



Kathryn to Br 



-"Brownie, have you written to Aunt Mollie yet?" 



Helen Hiny — "Doctor, look at my face I'm worried about my complexion." 

Doctor — "You will have to diet." 

Helen — "I never thought of that, what color do you think would suit me best?" 

Billy Huber — "Gummy swore off cutting his eight o'clock classes this semester." 
Violet Wolfe — "Huh, since Jan. there's nothing on his schedule before 10.15." 

Paul Rupp — "What would you do if you were a man?" 
Ruth Croman — "What would you do?" 



279 



Shetter — "Whew! I have a severe stomach ache." 

Tim Adams — "Better call in the Secretary of the Interior." 

Mary Lutz — "A girl has little respect for a man who threatens to kiss her." 
Mable Moore — "Yes, especially if he doesn't make good." 

Prof. Arndt — "Give reason for the term 'funny bone.' " 

Grace Snyder — "It is so-called because it is so close to the humerus." 

Paul Wagner — "We haven't had frankfurters for a dog's age." 

Prof. Kirkland — "Mr. McGinnis, decline the Latin ' mos' meaning custom." 
McGinnis — " Mos" — " Moses." 
Prof. — "No, Moses isn't in this." 

Russell Rupp — "I see, John Herring is playing in the college band — is he a regular 

member?" 
Berger, — "No, you see the regular cornet player is sick and — " 
Rupp — "I get you; he's just substi-tooting." 

KatermaiUon Glee Club trip to Host) — "I always rise with the sun." 
Host — "You were not crazy about setting with him last night." 

Danny sets them up; Duggie sets them up and then after a pause Nissley 
remarks — "Since you fellows have been so generous, I will tell a joke at my ex- 
pense." 

Fulford to Garber — "You'll grow up ugly if you make faces." 
Garber — "Why, did you make faces when you were a boy?" 

Freshman — "I spent eight hours on my Greek yesterday." 
Sophomore — " Impossible." 
Freshman — "Yes, I slept on it." 

LOCAL NOTE 

A brindle cow appeared at the front door of the church where Heberlig was 
preaching — but she soon walked away." 

Peiffer — "How do you like college?" 

Shettel — "Oh, I take it as a matter of course." 

Prof. Shroyer (in Bible i) — "How long did Cain hate his brother?" 
Solomon Hagy — "As long as he was Able." 

Carty Szvartz — " Loomis have you a picture of your fiance in the front of your 

watch?" 
Loomis — "No, mine has a plain face." 
Szvartz — "Well why be ashamed of it?" 

Coach — "Have vou seen that fellow around here with a sprained ankle named 

Smith?" 
Cotton Delluff — "What did he call his other ankle." 

Prof. Gingrich — "Suppose, to illustrate the point, that a merchant had his hands 
full of fancy women's hats." 

2P0 



Bonder — "So you danced with Bill last night." 
Ethel Lerew — "Yes, but how did you guess?" 
Bonder — "I noticed you are limping today." 

Prof. Spangler — "Does any one wish to ask a question before we begin the lesson?" 
Deitrich — "Yes, where does it begin?" 

Miss Weidler — "What happened between Baker and Elena, did they have a new 

quarrel?" 
Miss Snyder — "No, the patch came off the old one." 

Potter — "But dear, why do you love me?" 
Ada — "So you have begun to wonder too?" 

Gemmill — "Do you think a girl could learn to love before twenty?" 
Frantz — "Nope, too large an audience." 

Horstick — "McCarty, do you take a paper in your room?" 
McCarty — "If I get up before the fellow across the hall does." 

HEARD AT KLEIXFELTERS 

Now Claude, come in fer dinner; sister's on the table an pop's half eat alretty. 
My patience iss all." 

Miss Miller — "What's your favorite game?" 

Miss Nihiser — "I really don't know — Rube is on the track team and Bill plays 
football." 

Father Rupp — "Paul must be taking a course in house cleaning." 

Rnssel — "Why, how is that?" 

Father — "He writes me that he is on the scrub eleven." 

Stranger — "What is your Alma Mater, Mr. Garber?" 
Dale — "Well if yon insist, I'll take a cigar." 

Miss Seltzer — "That is a poor translation." 
McLaughlin — "It's the best I could get for the money." 

Fnlford — "Miss Fencil told me last night that she had heard a lovely compliment 

for me. I wonder what it could have been." 
Wine — "So do I." 

Bill Keating — "Yes, father, when I graduate from college I intend to follow a 

literary career; write for money, you know." 
His Father — "Why, my son, you have done nothing but that since you have been 

at college." 

Prof. Grimm — "Mr. Horstick, what is a vacuum?" 

Charles — "Why-er-a-I have it in my head, but I can't exactly express it." 

"Blitz" Loser — "I want you to understand that I don't stand on trifles." 
Attinger (looking at her feet) — "No! dear, I see you don't." 

Miss Bauder (first morning at the Christitution) — "Oh girls, don't go to chapel 
without me — wait until I get collection." 





#- ASSES 



•DINNER 




HoAdtn<j upThe World 



282 



w m nyg m 



Porter (to station agent at Harrisburg, looking after Glee Club) — "Say, Boss, 
is dat Uncle Tom's Cabin?" 

Stranger to Anderson — " I understand you are pursuing studies at Lebanon Valley." 
Anderson — "Yes, but I doubt if I'll ever catch up with them." 

Prof. Spangler — "We should all leave foot-prints on the sands of time." 
"Mike" Sloat — "That would only show that some of us have been going back- 
wards." 

Miss Suavely — "I don't believe that Miss Schmidt can make anything out of 

Miles Morrison's voice." 
Miss Clark — "You're wrong. She has made over $100 out of it already." 

"Billy" Ruber — "What a cunning fellow 'Gummy' is. 

"Pat''' Clark — "Cunning? Why look at him, he's dreadfully bow-legged." 

"Billy" — "Yes, but that gives him such an arch look, you know." 

Helen Bubb — "What kind of toilet powder do you use?" 

" Tillie" Lenhart — "Why do you ask that?" 

Helen — "I want to get some. Tommy says it's so sweet." 

Rev. Hallman — "Doyou thinkit possible foracamel to go through a needle's eye?" 
Rev. Gregory — "I wouldn't be surprised. You know how big my wife is." 
Hallman — "Yes." 
Gregory — "Well, she goes through my pockets every night." 

Miss Beidler — "What do you think of Charlie's mustache?" 
"Lizzie" Gallatin — "Gee but that thing tickled me." 

Prof. Grimm — "Can anyone tell me what a 'buttress' is?" 
Miss Durban — "A nanny goat." 

Prof. Gingrich (to Umberger in Sociology Class) — "Do you talk to keep awake or 
keep awake to talk?" 

Brown — "I have come around to ask for your daughter's hand." 

Mr. Harris — "All right but never come and ask me to take her back." 

Miss Lefever — " I don't associate with any of my inferiors. Do you, Mr. Hastings?" 
"Ted'' — "I don't think I have ever met any of your inferiors. 

Kennedy — "How's the world treating you, Bob?" 
Bitrtner — "Not very often." 

Gemmill — "That fellow was going up higher every day. It's too bad he fell down 

on the job. 
Attinger — "He still can make good." 
Gemmill — "No, he was a steeple-jack. 

Miss Croman — "Washington must have had a wonderful memory." 

Miss hereto — ' ' Why ? ' ' 

Miss Croman — "Everywhere I go I see a monument to his memory. 

Prof. Wanner (to Greenawalt) — "Cheer up, Owen, when your shoes wear out you 
will be on your feet again." 



283 



Costello — "Miss Adams, I want to ask you a question about a tragedy." 

Miss Adams — "Yes, what is it?" 

Costello — "What is my grade in oratory?" 

Coach — "What that squad needs is life." 
Adams — "Aw, no. Thirty days is enough." 

Grube (to Loomis) — "Your room-mate, Long, tells me that he is a practical 

socialist." 
Loomis — "He must be. He wears my shirts, smokes my tobacco and writes to 

my girls." 

A woodpecker flew upon Jim Seltzer's head, 

And settled down to drill; 
He drilled and drilled for a day and a half, 
And then he broke his bill. 

Garber (to his girl after having kissed her) — "Does your mother object to kissing?" 
His Girl — "You don't have to think that because you may kiss me, you can kiss 
the whole family." 

Frost — "If you want an umbrella to last a long time, don't roll it." 
Yingst — "I have a better scheme." 
Frost — "What is it?" 
Yingst — "Don't lend it." 

Prof. Gingrich — Mr. Swartz, state briefly two causes of divorce. 
" Baldy" — Jitney income and limousine wife. 

Herring — "Money talks." 

"Rummy" — "Only two words to me — they are good-bye." 

Miss Seaman (to Adam Hess) — "Can't you reach the station any faster than this? 

I want to get on the next train." 
Adam — "Sure I could but I can't leave my cab." 

Miss Secrist (to Miss Harris) — "Why don't you get something for that cough? 
That's the second time tonight you have blown out the candle." 

Morrison (Hank) — "How many cigaretes do you think you smoke in a day?" 
" Stummy" — "Oh, any given number." 

" Kid" Rupp — "Miss Seaman's age really surprises me. She doesn't look to be 

twenty-eight, does she?" 
Mackert — "Not now, but I suppose she did at one time." 

Grube — "Boltz, how did that picture come out that you took of Miss Dare?" 

Boltz — "Not so good." 

Grube — "What was" the matter?" 

Boltz — "Too much exposure." 

"Danny" Walter called at South Hall one day for Miss Bubb. "Tillie" 
Lenhart answered the bell. 

"Danny" — "You are sure that Helen is not in?" 
" Tillie" — "Do you doubt her word?" 



igi6 APRIL 

Apr. i — Varsity opens baseball season by defeating Mercersburg, 4—3, in a 10- 

inning battle. Innerst gets up for breakfast, but Miss Beaverson refuses 

to serve him. 
Apr. 2 — Coach Guyer and "Crabs" go to joint session of Y. W. and Y. M. 

They repent for April fool jokes. 
Apr. 3 — Usual April showers commence. Snoke, Rarig and Gemmill discuss 

corrupt politics until 2 A. M. Soft drinks and pretzels were used as 

lubricant. A very pleasing concert given by the Eurydice Club assisted 

by Miss Elsie Baker. 

■Rain, rain, rain, everybody blue. The annual Spring evacuation of 

the Dorm, begun — good-bye Bechtel and Hughes. 

■Varsity trims Dickinson, 2-0. Jack Machen makes a sensational 

catch — on the jaw. Miss Davis and Snavely play a few love games on 

the Tennis Court. 

Jackowick attempts to stop tennis roller with his body — results, his 

trousers take a trip to Sergeants. 

Thirty-ninth Anniversary of the Kalozetean Literary Society. A royal 

good time, lots of eats and everybody retires early ???. 

Tennis matches galore. 191 7 Quittie Staff take dinner at Washington 

House. Paul Wagner is carried to his room on a shutter (you all know 

that the Washington is dry — no wrong accusations), he was only sick. 

Miss Williams entertains at South Hall. Glee Club sings at Mt. Joy. 
Apr. 9 — Chas. and Elizabeth go canoeing. 
Apr. 10 — Room No. 6 appropriates a piano from the "Gym." at 1 A. M. Herr 

Von Mickey ducks the marauders as they enter the Dorm. 
Apr. 11 — Grand concert in Room No. 6. "Cotton" DeHuff directs the orchestra. 

Wine sits beside Mae Smith in Psychology; the place was intended for 

Bucher and Mae exits. 
Apr. 12 — Varsity goes on Southern trip — wins from Western Maryland, 9-3, with 

Brown pitching. Did you see Miss Harris smile? Tryouts for the 

relay show that Evans, Williams, McLaughlin, and Fulford are there 

with the speed. Ozar is given a decision over Henderson at a bout in 

Lebanon. 
Apr. 13 — Miss Harris goes to the post alone — the varsity is still away. \ arsity 

shuts out St. Joseph. 15-0. That unlucky 13th, the boiler bursts and 

delays supper one hour. 
Apr. 14 — Varsity loses to Mt. St. Mary, 10-4. Easter vacation begins. 
Apr. 15 — The "leftovers" have a party. They make their own meals and at the 

close of vacation wash their own dishes. 



Apr. 


4 


Apr. 


5 


Apr. 


6- 


Apr. 


7" 


Apr. 


8- 



2S(i 



Apr. 16 — Jack Shetter is in a hurry for church. He returns very early Monday 

morning. 
Apr. 17 — Paul Wagner is trying to make good with Miss Lehman — is on tennis 

courts all morning. 
Apr. 18 — Nemo Domo. 
Apr. 19 — Track men return to get in trim for the relays. Von Bereghy, Mackert 

and Fink believe in preparedness and start digging trenches on the 

campus. 
Apr. 20 — War is actually begun — the squad fired. 
Apr. 21 — Bucher returns, just couldn't stand it any longer. 
Apr. 22 — Jackowick and Shetter queer Wagners date with Miss Lehman by 

calling first at the tennis court. 
Apr. 23 — Easter — but no eggs for the "left-overs." 
Apr. 24 — Ozar wins another bout. 

Apr. 25 — There is unusual hugging and kissing again — everybody in. 
Apr. 26 — Prof. Lehman bawls out Calculus class. Miss Lenhart and Tommy 

play Romeo and Juliet at South Hall. 
Apr. 2~j — 1918 elects their Senate members. 
Apr. 28 — Track team leaves for the relays. Philos have a mock trial. Mr' 

Boswell visits Miss Bubb to the delight of many of her friends — girl 

friends. 
Apr. 29 — Varsity loses to Gettysburg, 6-2. Scrubs win from Minersville High, 

6-1. Miss Weidler and John Lehman go canoeing, so do Miss Snyder — 
Apr. 30 — Tomorrow is the first day of May. 

MAY 

1 — Miss Gruber is elected May Queen. Death League has May Fete on 

the campus — no queen around. 
2 — Rummy "bulls" his way through a Chem. experiment, score — Rummy 

1, Prof. o. 
3 — The Editor and Grace go canoeing, Miss Weidler and Sankey accom- 

nid then takes an inside 



May 
May 
May 



pany them. Martin lands the party safely 

view of the Quittie. 
May 4 — The tennis tournament is on in full force. 
May 5 — Forty-ninth Anniversary of the Philokosmian Literary Society. Philo 

orchestra makes a big hit. An ideal evening. 
May 6 — Varsity trims Susquehanna, 7-2 in the annual straw-hat game. Some 

lose their heads while others just their hats. Inter-class track meet, 

scores — Seniors, 46, Juniors and Sophs, tie at 27, Preps. 5 and Freshies 3. 



-NT 



md go 



May 7 — All out for joint session of Y. W. and \ . M. 

May 8 — Team loses to St. Francis, i-o. Mae and Bucher cut classes 

fishing. 
May 9 — Varsity wins at Juniata, 18-7, Brown pitches. "Hoher als die Kirche" 

(McConel) appears to be making good with Miss Meyers. 
May 10 — Varsity loses to State, 5—1. Clio, Kalo have delightful evening at joint 

session. A chicken served for breakfast. Danny Walter makes the find. 
May 11 — Just cereal for breakfast. Varsity returns and defeats Gettysburg, 

8—2. Lebanon Valley night at Harrisburg. Eurydice and Glee Club 

render numbers followed bv an interesting illustrated lecture bv Prof. 

H. H. Shenk. 
May 12 — Philo entertains Seniors. Von Bereghy refuses eats — in training. 
May 1 j — May Day festivities on the campus. A portion of the pageant a special 

feature. Von Bereghy takes third place in the shot-put at New York, 

inter-collegiate track meet. Varsity loses to Dickinson, 2—1. 
May 14 — In Chemistry lab., Garber to Prof.: "Hay Prof., come here." 

Prof.: "That's bad, that's bad." 
May 15 — Freshmen hike to waterworks for a feed. Danny Walter: "That man 

Nissley has a good head doesn't he?" 

Beidle: "He should have, he never uses it." 
May 16 — 19 1 S shows old time spirit by cleaning up campus. Mr. Percy Line- 

baugh gives his Senior recital, assisted by Miss Strickler and Miss 

Showers. Many girls attend love feast. 
May 17 — Geology class goes to Cornwall. Kalo entertains Seniors in royal style. 

"Red" Atticks blows back from York — "Same old place." 
May 18 — Varsity, 6; Susquehanna, 1. Lebanon High, 8; Scrubs, 4. Prof. Wanner 

leads Chem. class to American Iron and Steel Plant. 
May 19 — Seniors plant two gum trees on campus. Attinger: "Then you don't 

love me?" 

Miss Ruth: "Why do you say that?" 
May 20 — Town band parades. Prof. Shenk: "Opportunity knocks once at 

every man's door." 

Gus: "Hard luck is far more sociable." 
May 21 — Nothing Dooin. 
May 22 — 1918 does more work on the campus and girls add their share. Seen in 

black board in Registrars office — "Prof. Kirkland will meet all his — 

lasses not scheduled on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. 
May 23 — Ruth Strickler gives recital. Sophs, trim Freshmen in class baseball 

game, 4-0. hard dose to swallow. 




May 24 — All dancers that are not broke go to May Hop at Hershey. "Hank" 
Morrison introduces the sub-way glide. 

May 25 — Gemmill: "Can a man be at two places at the same time?" 

Shenberger: "Sure, I can go to English class and get in "Dutch." 

May 26 — Dr. Gossard entertains the Seniors. 

May 27 — F. & M. defeats us in a dual meet, 69-57. Many students attend the 
meet. 

May 28 — Several house parties at Gretna. "Vinegar" makes good with Ellen 
Mover. Tommy is down hearted because Miriam goes to party with an- 
other man. 

May 29 — Editors take a day off to get ready for 30th. 

May 30 — Decoration Day. Many students go home and others go to Hershey. 

May 31 — All in except McLaughlin who runs five events in track meet at Juniata. 

JUNE 



June 1 — Paul Hummel starts to breakfast at 6 A. M. It is time he wakes up 

and gets off the farm. 
June 2 — Clio entertains Seniors. Varsity wins from Juniata, 4-0. 
June 3 — Miss Williams gives herself away when she says she walks down the 

fire escape but never walks up. Kinport says he is getting fat from the 

Pageant. 
June 4 — Exams, put a blink on strolling. 
June 5 — Pageant rehearsal. Miss Dunkle talks about green vegetables at the 

table and Peiffer thinks she means Freshmen and gets peeved. 
June 6 — Charlton visits school and learns that we still have some strong tennis 

players. 
June 7 — Rain. Track team leaves for Muhlenburg, but only get as far as Read- 
ing. Still cramming for re-exams. 
June 8 — Exams, in full swing. 
June 9 — Literary Societies have final programs and bid farewell to their Ser'cr 

members. 

Hilda: "Did you receive my last letter?" 

Hubert: "I hope not." 
June 10 — Academy Commencement. Address by Rev. J. T. Spangler. Still 

cramming for exams. 
June 11 — Baccalaureate sermon by Prof. S. D. Faust. Bonebrake Seminary 

Junior prayer service on campus. Rev. Lyter addresses the Christian 

Associations. 



June 12 — Commencement of Music and Art Students. Meeting of the Board of 

Trustees. 
June 13 — Ivy Exercises. Art Exhibition. Annual Play, "Twelfth Night." Alany 

alumni return for Anniversary Exercises. 
June 14 — Alumni parade by classes. Address by Governor M. G. Brumbaugh. 
June 1^ — Class Day. Lebanon Valley Banquet. 
June 16 — Fiftieth Annual Commencement. Orator, Hamilton Holt, Editor of 

the Independent New York City. Pageant held indoors on account of 

rain. "Twelfth Night" repeated. 
June 1 7 — Good-bye — Good-bye — Good-bye. 

SEPTEMBER 

Sept. 18 — Students begin to arrive. The usual hugging and kissing. 

Sept. 19 — Matriculation of the "green-horns" Sophs, tie up Freshies and plant 

posters on pole on campus. 
Sept. 20 — Junior girls entertain the new girls at a marshmellow toast at North 

Hall. Misses Williams and Loser are hypnotized and Hawthorne and 

Snavely, in terror, run for the doctor. 
Sept. 21 — Girls have tryouts for scrub glee club on balcony of North Hall. Showers 

delay the final tryouts. Formal opening of college. Dr. Spangler 

delivers address. Hiram E. Steinmetz presents his picture and a $3600 

pipe organ to Lebanon Valley. 
Sept. 22 — "Manager" Beidel calls for candidates for Men's scrub glee club. Many 

respond and "Prof." DeHuff reports the following as promising material, 

Cooper, Spessard, Ehrhart, Seltzer, and Gingrich. Wingerd fails to 

qualify in finals. 
Sept. 23 — Students' reception in the gymnasium. Prof. Kirkland and Miss Seltzer 

stand next to each other in the reception line. Freshman: "Professor, 

is this your wife?" Prof. Kirkland: " ?." 
Sept. 24 — All out for church. The after services especially enjoyed. 
Sept. 25 — "Gus" Zeigler wins championship in tennis. The annual "Stabbing 

Affair" takes place — Foltz stabs "Rummy." "Hank" Morrison asks 

Prof. Hempt if she is a Freshman. 
Sept. 26 — First edition of the "News." College Band practices. Berger slides all 

over the place on his trombone. Keim swallows a note but luckily it 

was not a sharp. Results: Discouraging. 
Sept. 27 — Wednesday evening — everybody out; Freshmen girls charm many of 

the upper classmen. Brunner and Miss Hohl lead off the procession. 



2:10 



Lebanon Valley College 

= A X N V I L L E , PENNA.= 



Healthful Location 

Modern Buildings 

First Class Faculty 

Excellent Music Teachers 

Splendid Laboratories 
Successful Athletics 

New Gymnasium 

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College, Academy, Music, Oratory, Art 

Five groups leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts 
Two groups leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science 



For further information or catalog write to 

Rev. G. D. GOSSARD, D. D., President 



291 



Sophomores enjoy a part)-, while Freshies sleep unaware of their enjoy- 
ment. Girls' death league out in full rage. 

Sept. 28 — First mass meeting of the year, before the Army game. R. Williams in 
Biology class: "Mr. Katerman, how many ways does a frog breather" 
Katerman: "Two, in and out." 

Sept. 29 — Big send off for \ arsity — band leads the procession. A dreamy day — 
Paul Rupp sleeps in Math. 3; Yetter awakes and finds Education class 
gone. 

Sept. 30 — Miss Schaak entertains at a house party at Alt. Gretna. Beidel enter- 
tains the "chap" Miss Seaman. Horn swipes Potter's covers and Nor- 
man nearly freezes. Army, 3; L. V., o. 

OCTOBER 



Oct. 

Oct. 
Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 
Oct. 



Oct. 
Oct. 



1 — Plenty of "eats" at dining hall. What happened to Chef? Kid Rupp 
is lost in New York and is rescued by a cop. 
Prof. Spangler makes his debut as an instructor. Baker speaks of 
"right declensions" in Astronomy. Mass meeting for Dartmouth game. 

3 — -HUbert and Miss Keiper celebrate their birthday by swapping choco- 
lates. 

4 — T;am leaves for Dartmouth. "Rube" Williams drinks the punch 
intended for the Conservatory reception. Miss Bauder borrows Miss 
Snavely's chafing dish to heat water for a bath. 

5 — Freshies have feed at the Waterworks; Sophs, start trouble but are 
subdued. Soph, girls rough house the Freshies' rooms and Miss Hughes 
gets ducked. 

6 — Freshman and Soph, girls have tug-of-war in hall on second floor; Sophs, 
capture the first rope. The old time Chapel fight takes place. Sophs, 
give it up as a bad job. 

6 — National Republican College League by Prof. H. H. Shenk and other 
prominent leaders. 

7 — McLaughlin returns from Lebanon in time to see the Scrubs off for 
Mercersburg (8 A. M.) Simondette being taken out of the game: 
"Why am I taken out, I didn't do anything;" Rupp: "that's why." 
Juniors enjoy outing at Hershey park. 

8 — Xissly asks Miss Haines to go walking but all in vain for Raymond. 

9 — Prof. Lehman: "The vernal equinox can be distinguished by the 
absence of stars." Brown: "Prof., win - are there no stars there?" 



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Oct. 10 — Junior girls entertain the boys at a "weenie" roast. "Dannie" Walter 
and "Duggie" Beidel are roasters for the chaps, Misses Seltzer and 
Seaman. Proctor tries to break up Freshman feed in Miss Keiper's 
room. 

Oct. ii — Prof. Wanner: "What is an element?" 

Wingerd: "Something that has nothing else in it." 
Prof: " Be more explicit." 

Wingerd: "An element is something that is 99% pure." 
Sophs, go for a hike; Ruth Hughes shines. 

Oct. 12 — Keating strains his eyes in Eng. 4 Exam. Senior Hall adopts a mascot — 
a pup. Prof. Shroyer calling the roll: "Miss Harris." "Here." Mr. 
Brown," no reply. Prof: "He ought to be here." 

Oct. 13 — Effects of Soph, hike: Miss Lenhart gets the poison — a remark, "I'm 
glad it isn't contagious." Freshman girls appear with their new green 
hats. 

Oct. 14 — -L. V., 13; Villanovia, 3. Band and students parade. Boys return on 
the last car. everybody "loose" and even "chef." McNelly returns 
and Miss Creighton weeps for joy. Scrubs defeat Palymra, 14-0. 

Oct. 15 — Potter attends Sunday School — the first time in three years. Keep 
up your good work Miss Beidler. 

Oct. 16 — Sophs, score victory in tug-of-war, score 7-2. Jesse Zeigler asks what 
Mrs. Harnish's last name is. Prof. Lehman in Astronomy: "Miss 
Huber, what is the most important heavenly body?" 
Billy: "To me the son." Mr. Goff does the " watch-me-ladies" at the 
tug-of-war. 

Oct. 17 — Scrubs beaten by the Indian \ arsity, score 20-6. Haines and Klein- 
felter star. Dutch misses his first night with his girl, for three weeks. 
Republicans and Democrats hold rival mass meetings. 

Oct. 18 — Everybody goes to the teachers' institute (?). Miss Carter was there. 
First Star Course number — Adelphia Concert Artists are very pleasing. 
Gemmill needs a hair cut. 

Oct. 19 — Miss Snyder and Miss Hughes make onion sandwiches, much to the 
annoyance of North Hall and vicinity. "Hen" Gingrich manages to 
get up for breakfast. 

Oct. 20 — Pres. Bryan, of Colgate University, gives an inspiring lecture. Fresh- 
nan girls leave for a house party at Mt. Gretna. "Kid" Rupp unable 
to go and leaves Miss Hawthorne in tears. 



294 



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Oct. 21 — Lebanon Valley, 3; Lehigh, 3. Mackert and Adams, the Sunbury 
"aggets" are injured. Scrubs, 27; Bellwood Y. M. C. A., o. "Herby" 
Snoke loses three bags of peanuts but some girls find them. The College 
clock works over time pealing the score of the Lehigh game. Thanks 
to the boys and Mackert who kicked the field goal. 

Oct. 22 — "Mother Yetter" makes a hit with the Freshman girls at Mt. Gretna. 
Gemmill considers getting a hair cut. 

Oct. 2; — The Heathens defeat the Ministers in their annual battle royal by the 
score 17-7. The Ministers are penalized because of Guyer and Heberlig 
swearing so viciously. Students decide to give the Faculty a rest — no 
classes but preparation for a big celebration. 

Oct. 24 — Prof. Grimm: "Mr. Rutherford, what is work?" Rummy: "Don't 
know, Prof., never did any." "Cotton DeHuff" escorts Miss Mark 
home. Miss Bubb goes to Lebanon to meet Goff. Miss Schmidt urges 
Miss Loser to tryout for Eurydice Club. 

Prof. Spangler bawls out the student body for willfully taking a day 
(iff to have a bon-fire. Prof. Wanner tells Miss Showers that it is time 
she knows that one can't find carbon in silver nitrate. 
Prof. Lehman invites a number of the students to discontinue their 
course in Analytic Geometry. Cast selected for the Junior play. Math. 
Round Table gives an interesting program. 

Miss Bryon, of Clearfield, visits at the college. Jack Fulford wears an 
extra smile. Miss Hughes serves "Twisted" Wine with an onion sand- 
wich Alle Falle from second floor. 

Wingerd in Chemistry exam: "The difference between an atom and a 
molecule — when you take a piece of meat and cut it and cut it and cut 
it until you can't cut it anymore, you have an atom; then when you cut 
and cut and cut that what you couldn't cut an}' more until you can't 
cut it anymore, then you have a molecule." Prof. Wanner writes on 
the paper: "You had better cut it." 
2S! — Lafayette, 27; L. \ ., 14. That lucky rabbit did it. Scrubs, 21; Buck- 
nell Scrubs, o. Philo Hallowe'en party a great success. "Rummy" 
drinks too much cider and is hauled home in a wheel-barrow. The spigot 
of the cider barrel is left open and the contents run down over the movie 
screen. 
29 — Merab Gamble is persuaded by Shetter to go for a walk. 
30 — Chas. Loomis falls upon his knees before Miss Heffelman — his object 
is unknown. "Cotton" DeHuff and a few other Democrats hear why 
Wilson should be re-elected. Heard in Psychology: "Why is it wrong 
for a man to have more than one wife? — Because he is making a fool 
of himself by feeding two fathers' daughters." 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 



Oct. 



Oct. 
Oct. 



25- 



27- 



296 



C. V. HENRY, President J. H. GINGRICH, Vice President 
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207 



Oct. 31 — All out for Hallowe'en party at Lebanon. Mary Haines announces 
that she has a desperate case on C. Shannon. Gemmill and Attinger 
decide to study Education instead of hauling apples to third floor of 
the dorm. FRESHMEN get on your marks, get set — . 

NOVEMBER 

Nov. 1 — GO. They're off — a great rush for the girls' dorm. Haines, Durborrow, 

Ehrhart and Spessard get a good start. Miss Colt has a date with every 

Freshman at her table — alas, poor "Greenies." Chancellor Bradford 

gives a very strong lecture. 
Nov. 2 — Tryouts for the Junior play — "many are called but few are chosen." 

Senior football men are entertained at rabbit feed by Coach Guyer. 

What is wrong — Mae Smith is seen walking across the campus all alone. 

Miss Engle to Shettel: "Do you get scared when you face a congrega- 
tion to preach?" "No, but they do." 
Nov. 3 — Results of straw vote at cheering practice, Hughes, 64; Wilson, ],],. 

Solmon Hagy declares in favor of "Yilzon." "Gummy" says he is 

going to raise a mustache and tickle the girls. Miss Clark: "Mr. 

Horstick, will you have some more string beans?" 

Horstick: "Do you think I look like a human rope factory?" 
Nov. 4 — L. Y., 71; St. Josephs, o. Scrubs, 13; Schuylkill Seminar}', o. Attinger 

goes home to vote ???, returns day before election. 
Nov. 5 — Oh! those election arguments. Joint session of Y. W. and Y. M. Couples 

attend Kauffman's church and report that wrist watches are very popular 

in the rural districts. Miss Snyder returns from a visit home — Martin 

cuts evening worship. 
Nov. 6 — Peck to McGinniss: "Why do you say that Nissley is stupid — he says 

a clever thing often?" 

McGinniss: "That's just why, he should say it but once." 
Nov. 7 — Altoona Indians, 7; Scrubs, o. Sub-Scrub team, 28; Lykens High, o. 

Nettie Showers makes 10 in Chem. exam. "That's bad — that's bad.", 
Nov. 8 — Miss Seaman: "Why did Tennyson write 'In Memoriam?' " 

Tommy: "I guess he couldn't get anyone else to write it." 
Nov. 9 — Wilson finally decided President. White saves all his spare cash to buy 

a ticket up Salt River. 
Nov. 10 — Clio, Kalo joint session — Miss Snyder remarks: "First Anniversary?" 

Prof. Wanner goes hunting — ask him what that Old Maid said to him 

when he shot her cat for a rabbit. 
Nov. 11 — L. V., 6; Muhlenburg, o. Scrubs encourage Palmyra by handing them 

a little game. Coach receives a telegram signed "Peggie" and leaves. 



20S 



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299 



for New \ ork. Katerman shoots a guinea thinking it was a pheasant. 
White hauls DeHuff to the post in a wheelbarrow — Wilson wins — some 
times there's joy in being a Democrat. 

Nov. 12 — Miss Colt in prayer meeting prays that she might love every man more 
— "Kid" Rupp becomes a man. 

Nov. 13 — Prof. Kirkland appears very downcast. Told Gemmill he hadn't 
received a letter from New York for a week. Death League forbids Goff 
to socialize for a week. "Yilzon" party held in the parlor. 

Nov. 14 — Prof. Wanner lecturing on the atmosphere state: "Hot air is now going 
UP in this room." Martin leading Y. M.: "I'm sorry for the few that 
are out this afternoon." 

Nov. 1 15 — Garber smells meat frying in the men's dorm, and says: "Someone's 
frying meat." 

Beidel: "I believe it's bacon (baking)." Many gotoH'b'g. to hear 
Alma Gluck. Girls' Death League have a heavy program. 

Nov. 16 — Results of the night's prowling — Misses Bouder, Hawthorne and Rupp 
wear Baby Bibs to breakfast; carry open umbrellas all day — very 
sunshiny; all Freshman girls eat with a spoon. 

Nov. 17 — Big Bugs Wingerd: "What do you call a man with two wives?" Little 
Bugs: "A big fool." Big Bugs: "How about Solomon?" Miss Sea- 
man has a hard time accustoming herself to the hard wood floors in 
Clio — three girls helped her up. 

Nov. 18 — L. V., }}; Indians, o. Scrubs, 12; Indian Reserves, 7. Miss Colt enter- 
taining, sings "O Promise Me"— FRUIT, GEORGE. 

Nov. 19 — Rally Day. All in bed — twenty-four out for breakfast. 

Nov. 20 — Faculty springs a surprise on students by giving mid-semester exams. 
Herring confesses that he has never been in love. Louisa W illiams 
demonstrates her eating ability at a rabbit feed. \\ atch out girls, 
Solomon Hagy appears with a red tie. 

Nov. 21 — Leap Year party — girls take boys to recital in Chapel. All couples 
go to the restuarant. Girls present cards at the Men's dorm. 

Nov. 22 — Helen Bubb fills date to go walking from 5 to 7 A. M. and the lucky 
Chap was not Danny. 

Nov. 23 — Death League prowling again — results "Larry" Lerew inches his way 
to the Dining Hall. Much activity among the student body. E\ ER^ - 
BODY in on the delay race. McConel captures prize for endurance. 

Nov. 24 — Prof. Gingrich greeting "Red" Atticks as he enters class-room: "Your 
card please." Clio Anniversary ( ) reserved for reminis- 

cences. Miss Creighton has the measles again. 

Nov. 25 — L. Y.. 13; Susquehanna, o. "Hank" and "Red" score touchdowns. 
Scrubs, 24; Palmyra, o. Sam Looker leaves the town rather hastily 
after the game. 



300 



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Nov. 26 — Miss Carter's latest book: "The Latest Developments in Table Eti- 
quette." Miss Hawthorne cuts church and goes walking. She is caught 
entering the Dorm. 'A La Fernetre — in tears. She declares she will 
go home. 

Nov. 27 — Mass meeting in Chapel "On to Bucknell." 
All out for breakfast to go get lunch in a bag. 
at school. 

Nov. 28 — Thanksgiving vacation starts. Students sing: 
God Bless You" to football men. 

Nov. 29 — Loomis whitewashes a cat to pass the time away. 

Nov. 30— Bucknell, 8; L. V., o. 

DECEMBER 



Thanksgiving banquet, 
ack Machen is a visitor 

"Good-bye, Good Luck, 



Dec. 1 — Miss Case does campus work at Lebanon. Senior Hall has house partv. 
Dec. 2— NOBODY HOME. 

Dec. 3 — "Rube" Williams eats his last meal of baked beans. Dining Hall opens. 
Dec. 4 — Jackowick and Heberlig are socializing in Highspire and "Joe" offers 
Heberlig the usual reserve seat price — 10 cents — for his position on the 
sofa. Heberlig didn't need the money. Freshmen banquet at Hotel 
Brunswick, Lancaster. 
-Freshmen "all in" from banquet. First call for Basketball practice. 
Umberger secures a pair of shoes from Kinport on trial. 
-"Bill" Evans discovers, that the moon is really silvery — Miss Lerew 
told him. "Hank" Aiorrison elected Football Captain for season '17. 
-Prof. Kirkland walks to the post with Miss Schmidt — perhaps prof's. 
idea of the women will change. 

-Prof. Kirkland repeats his walk to the post. Philo holds an old-fash- 
ioned smoker. All members and prospective members have a very 
enjovable time. 

-Jack Fulford, in leaving early mass at Lebanon, acknowledges the altar, 
but after he has turned toward the rear exit. 

-Everything covered with snow, even the grave of the Sophs, football 

victims, the poor Freshies. Durborrow waters the dead tree in front 

of the dorm, for a week and with no results. Class football, Sophs., 

25; Freshmen. 00. 

Dec. 1 1 — New constitution of Athletic Association adopted. Snow galore. 

Dec. 12 — Prof. Gingrich unable to meet his classes because of household duties 

while his wife was busy with the Xmas shopping. Snow. Snow. Snow. 

Dec. ij — Football banquet. Fraulein Seltzer borrows car fare from the girls — 

Treasurer Weaver snowed in. 
Dec. 14 — Basketball season opens. Varsity defeats Lebanon 1 . M. C. A.. 51-39. 
Athletic Association elects officers. 



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Dec. 15 — Clio-Philo joint session. Prof. Kirkland, alias Frank Attinger gets 

married in New York City. 
Dec. 16 — Pinochle club has an unusual long session. No agreement reached at 

2 A. M. and the session adjourns. 
Dec. 17 — Twenty-one students out for breakfast — eight waiters. 

JANUARY 

Jan. 9 — Miss Keiper goes to post with Ressler. Prof. Kirkland to Miss Beidler 
at dinner table: "Do you think a course in love-making would be 
more popular among the students than the present Latin courser" 
Miss Beidler: "Do you think we need it Professor?" 

Jan. 10 — "Blitz" Loser comes out of basketball practice with a sprained big-toe. 
Varsity downs Temple University, 32-21. 

Jan. 11 — Prof. Wanner to Gingrich, who had flunked a Chem. exam: "Cheer- 
up Henry, your shoes will soon be through and you will be on your feet 
again. 

Jan. 12 — Skating fine at the quarries. Reserves win from Shippensburg Nor- 
mal, 46-23. 

Jan. 13 — Garber to Hartman: " What is that sticking out of your collar ?" Hart- 
man: "Why, that is my head." Chambersburg loses to our girls, 
score 26-8. Savranoff's render enjoyable concert. Miss Creighton 
shines with the measles. 

Jan. 14 — A wood-pecker flew upon a Freshman's head 
And settled down to drill; 
He bored away for a day and a half, 
Then stopped — he broke his bill. 

Jan. 15 — A few lines of scripture appeared in the German lesson and Miss Seltzer 
remarks: "f think a minister's son should read this part of the lesson; 
Mr. Kleinfelter, will you kindly translate?" Aliss Dunkel takes her 
first walk with Ehrhart. 

Jan. 16 — Mae Hohl goes coasting with a Butler. 

Jan. 17 — Miss Nihiser walks to the Ad. Building with "Rube" and "Bill" — 
Isaacs to Martin: "What time is it Martin?" "Two after one." 

Jan. iS — Co-eds beaten by the Hasset Club, 12-6. Brown in Astronomy : "There 
are two kinds of Navigation. On land and on water. 

Jan. 19— Girls, 17; Central High, 12. Freshies win from Annville All Stars. 

Jan. 20 — Social at U. B. Church. Benjamin listened while Miss Secrist read for 
him and Hilbert sang "And they went to press" — for all interested. 
Washington and Lee, 24; Varsity, 14. Interstudent Basketball League 
organized. 

Jan. 21 — "Katz" Ruth and Frantz go to the post — that explains that smile on 
Frantz's face. 



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23- 



-4 



Jan. 29- 

Jan. 30- 
Jan. 31- 



-Prof. Grimm: "How many vibrations has middle C, Mr. Wenrich?" 

Wenrich: "I don't know anything aboutmusic." Prof.: "Neither do 

I." "Blitz" Loser gives a sardine feed to the Freshmen. 
-Juniata, 44; Varsity, 25. Sophs, elect Quittie staff and miss supper. 

Prof. Kirkland's mind fully changed in regard to women — gives a talk 

on "Efficiency of Women." 

-Miss Bubb is "campused" and Danny is blue all day. 
-Half holiday to pay last respect to Prof. Deaner, a foremost friend and 

lover of Alma Mater. 
-Kalo entertains a number of old Alumni- — some Faculty members relate 

very entertaining lines — reminiscences. 
-Quittie staff make a splash in Lebanon. 
-"We didn't get out for breakfast — Misses Ruth, Harris, Rhodes, Snyder, 

and Secrist. 
-Junior play: "Anne, of Old Salem." Ehrhart could not cover his tan 

shoes with his full dress trousers. 

-Mid year exams, begin — back row in Bible room filled early. 
-Terrible disease is given Physics I students — Flunkitis. Prof. Shroyer 

gets a new hair cut. 

FEBRUARY 

Feb. 1 — L. V. loses to St. Francis. 

Feb. 2 — Juniata is delighted with the large end of basketball score. Girls lose 
hard to Harrisburg High. 

Feb. 3 — Glee Club makes debut of season at Jonestown. Truck is ditched on 
return journey and in full dress, the boys push it out of the mud. Arrive 
home at 1 A. M. Sunday. 

Feb. 4 — Someone stole Durborrow's bed. Jaeger's sympathy orchestra gives 
midnight concert. Mary Garver says that she doesn't believe in pre- 
paredness, but she does believe in being "in arms." 

Feb. 5 — Second semester begins. A few students and Ambassador Bernstorff 
are given their passports. Prof. Kirkland organizes the old guard- 
remnants of Plattsburg. 

Feb. 6 — Boltz and Gemmill waste a pint of chloroform trying to kill a dead 
turtle. Junior play is given at Hershey. Military drill tryout on campus. 
Chef is not out for breakfast. 

Feb. 7 — Seniors have a very good time at Hershey, a Real Senior banquet. 

Feb. 8 — Miss Harris gives a big part}- in North Hall. "Blitz" Loser makes 
love to Miss Adams. Skating party at the Waterworks. 

Feb. 9 — Glee Club at Dallastown — great audience. "Stumniy" loses himself 
on Main Street and calls for Fulford to help him out. Bucknell, 60; 
L. \ ., 31. Scrubs, 35; Manheim, 25. 



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Feb.. 10 — Glee Club at Red Lion; Ehrhart takes a grass widow heme from the 
concert. Prof. Stein tries to get in, to hear Star course number, on a 
name card. Dr. Southwick reads Hamlet. 

Feb. ii — Editors take a day off and go to Sunday School. Supt. invites all 
strangers back again. 

Feb. 12 — Thorton loses himself on the rostrum in \ork High. Katerman held up 
by a cop accused of being a night prowler. Prof. Stine has his natural 
angelic pose in Chapel. Mr. Leister visits L. \ . on Sat., but Miss Mutch 
goes home by mistake; in Chapel she sings "My Comforter HasGone." 

Feb. 14 — L. V., 38; Delaware, 29. "Rube" Williams shines with Miss Nihiser 
for the first time. Many of the girls besides "Tommy" Foltz are dis- 
gusted with their \ alentines. 

Feb. 15 — L. V., 41; Susquehanna, 32. Military training in full swing. 

Feb. 16 — Miss Mutch to Miss Dunkel: "Who is on the executive committee 
of the Eurydice Club?" Miss Dunkel: "Why — W-h-y — Ehrhart. . 

Feb. 17 — Red Atticks announces that the secret of his complexion is Pompean 
massage cream. Prof. Kirkland tells the soldiers that the first rule to 
learn is "obedience." 

Feb. iS — Mr. Zimmerman gives a great talk in A . M. Hiking is dampened — 
numerous conferences in the parlors. Neva and Bill choose the dining 
hall. Cr'etzinger eats 13 inches of sausage for supper at a farm house; 
the farmer hands him cake but he does not catch the hint. 

Feb. 19 — Blue Monday. Bugs Wingert is astonished to find that a match dipped 
in water will not ignite. Glee Club at Highspire — Stummy gives his 
suit case and coat tail a swim in a well filled gutter. 

Feb. 20 — Strange things sometimes happen — Miss Nihiser walks to the post 
alone. Rube and Bill jointly celebrate the event. Roy McLaughlin 
is broke. 

Feb. 21 — Isaacs tests his pugilistic ability on Lefever's unprotected psysiognomy. 

Feb. 22 — The national holiday is celebrated without the annual banquet. Boys 
have open house. One of the most astonishing discoveries was "re- 
surrected Bibles." Girls entertain most delightfully in the gym. 

Feb. 23 — Glee Club concert at Harrisburg. Co-eds lose to Susquehanna. Larry 
picks up a fellow at Selins Grove and does not want to return. Merab 
complains about the rou-gh treatment she receives. 

Feb. '•24 — Saturday as usual a busy day. Prof. Kirkland musters the old guards 
on the Campus. Driving snow prevails but the squad does not flinch. 

Feb. 25 — The day of rest has come. Coach to Tommy: "This pie is old. get me a 
new piece." Tommy: "Now Coach you must remember that you are 
not a spring chicken yourself." Miss Weidler and the Editor go meet 
the 7:10 train and return to find Miss Snyder waiting foJ them at the dorm. 

Feb. 26 — Glee Club in Lebanon — Danny Walters wears a smile. Miles Morrison 
declares he was never fussed before. Brass Wind Instrument Quartette 
proves to be mostly wind. Week of prayer begins, Rev. Linebaugh leads. 



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Feb. 27 — Katerman calls upon "Chris" Carter, seems that he has forsaken the 
South side of the campus. Prof. M. Wood gives scientific lecture 
demonstrating the Ultra Violet rays and the Gyroscope. Gives special 
warning before turning on the lights — Dutch especially appreciates 
this, he says. Who used Garber's cap for an ash tray? 

Feb. 28 — Scrubs win from Enhaut. Crowd small owing to the "Daughters of 
Gods" being shown at Lebanon. McConel undecided about which girl 
to take so stays home. He says he would like to take Mary C. but she 
might think he has a case on her — that's bad Mary. 

MARCH 

Mar. 1 — Girls win from the Baers, 41-16. Party afterwards. Red Atticks 
monopolizes one of the York ladies all evening. Katerman again loses 
his way while in Lancaster and "cop" rescues him. Miles Morrison at 
breakfast: "Have you been waiting for a second ?" DeHufF: "No I've 
been waiting for an hour." 

Mar. 2 — Varsity, 39; Drexel, 30; at Philadelphia. Dupes almost gets run down 
by street car while gaping at Bill Penn on City Hall. Whity, Cotton, 
Bill and Larry star in Philo quartette. 

Mar. 3 — Deibler attends Mt. Joy market with a girl and a basket. Deibler, be 
sure your deeds will out. Varsity loses last game of season to Temple. 
Democrats leave for Washington. Rachel Dare goes to Philadelphia 
and asks Manager Boltz for particulars. Y. W. Cabinet has pictures' 
taken at Lebanon — Nettie Showers runs to movies. 

Mar. 4 — More snow. Snow ball fights galore. Merab and Jennie beat up Coach 
who hastily retreats. Chas. Gemmill goes to Sunday School for the 
first time in three years. Mary Creighton sings: "Where is my wander- 
ing boy tonight." Misses Lerew, Rupp and Croman and Messrs. Evans, 
White and Shetter spend the day at Miss Rupp's home. 

Mar. 5 — South Hall girls compelled to make a new trail in coming to breakfast. 
German students rejoice at the absence of Miss Seltzer. Prof. Sheldon: 
" I think I shall use this old piano for kindling wood." Hilbert: "There 
may be a few chords in it." 

Mar. 6 — Chapel seats are assigned to some distinguished Juniors. Prof. Kirkland 
delivers a lengthy lecture in Chapel. Prof. Gingrich gets stuck in a 
snow drift and doesn't appear for Sociology. Prof. Arndt to Garber: 
"Were you copying Mr. Yetters notes?" Garber: "No I was just 
looking whether he had mine correct." Mr. Walters shines with Miss 
Fasnacht at Glee Club at Palmyra. 

Mar. 7 — Shroyer in Bible: "What is it in human nature that prompts a man to 
settle down — surely you ought to know, Mr. Donahue?" Fellows in 
English 3 open windows in class-room. When Prof. Stine comes it is 
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Helen: "It hurts me to laugh." 

Danny: " Chapped lips?" 

Helen: "No, I believe I'm getting fat." 
Mar. 8 — Girls win from Hassett Club 17-12. Miss Bubb makes a quick get away 

from the floor. Coach starts to investigate, but nobody's hurt. Heard 

at the game — Baker to Boughter: "Who is that young lady over 

there?" Boughter: "The bank president's daughter." Baker: "I 

wondered why she was drawing so much interest." Here George. 
Mar. g — "Mose" Cretzinger standing before a mirror and argues in favor of 

Darwins Theory. Credits Committee: "Mr. Gingrich, as a success 

you have been a failure." Gingrich: "Yes, but as a failure I have been 

a great success." Big part}' in North Hall. Russ Snavely visits L. \ . 
Mar. 10 — Girls go to Moravian Seminary and are defeated playing girls' rules. 

Baseball and Track candidates are working out. Prof. \\ anner to 

Durborrow: "How are you going to get that parafine off that crucible?" 

Durborrow: "Lick it off." 
Mar. 11 — Many attend Lutheran Church and learn that many Christians ought 

to go to war — you know what Sherman said . He also knocks dancing 

and many shrink. 
Mar. 12 — Man}" are glad to see Glee Club off for a week's trip. Carty: "They 

say, a young girl never forgets a man who has kissed her." Ethel Rupp: 

" 1 rather believe." Do you remember that six minute prayer of Prof. 

Stines, this morning? This way with that stocking, Atticks. 
Mar. 13 — Miss Dunkel receives a letter and two cards from Mr. Ehrhart. He 

tells her that "absence makes the time seem longer." Mr. Henry 

Houck. a lover of Lebanon Valley, dies at his home at Lebanon. Dr. 

Gossard visits Chapel. At Lykens, "Wingerd wants to know why coal 

men wear a light. Hinkey: "Why to keep him from freezing, you 

dummy." 
Mar. 14 — Bucher is seen without Mae. Atticks is elected captain of Basketball 

team, 'i7-'iS. Coach advertises that no dishes shall be taken from 

the dining hail. 
Mar. 15 — Many deserted from drill. Glee Club at Shamokin — Stummy broke, 

sings "Nearer My God to Thee." Campbell gets home at 4 A. M. 

Mildred gets two more letters today. Freshies and Sophs, get read}- for 

Basketball game. 
Mar. 16 — Prof. Grimm finds it easier to throw dogs than gyroscopes. Girls have 

party at North Hall. Ask Twisted about the stolen dances. Stummy 

to Campbell: "You have a mighty nice bunch of girls at your table' — 

Bugs Wingerd Thanks Stummy. 
Mar. 17 — Centra! High defeats girls. St. Patrick's partv in the gym. Jack Horn 

eats a block of ice cream in three bites, but is beaten out of seconds. 

Miss Bartow wins chewing gum race — even defeated Blitz. 



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Mar. 1 8 — Paul Wagner appeared in church and the pastor announces: "All 

strangers are welcomed back." Freshman day in Y. M. — grow up now, 

Upper-Class women. 
Mar. 19 — Sophs, win a double victory over the Freshies at basketball — the girls 

win, as do also the boys. "Clair" stars, but doesn't shine right away. 

Coach wins his bet. Wagner loses his stand in with the Freshman Girls. 
Mar. 20 — Paul Shettle, who rooms at Basehore's: "We have a new roomy, who 

doesn't need to pay rent. I guess it is because he is such a good singer. 

Glee Club gives delightful concert at home. "Mike" Sloat elected 

Basketball manager, ' 1 7— '18. 
Mar. 21 — Baseball men have stiff work out. Many promising youngsters in Coach 

Guyers squad. 
Mat. 22 — " Blitz" Loser, in French class: " Prof, let's go walking instead of having 

class." Prof. Kirkland: "Oh, we would have to have a chaperon." 

Kennedy: "That's bad, Prof." 
Mar. 23 — Dr. Faust '89, Professor in Bonebrake Theological Seminary, Mr. 

Richie '13 and Mr. Young '15 speak in chapel. Fellows visit Clio. 

Blitz makes hit with her "nigger" songs. 
Mar. 24 — Girls at home to boys. They also entertain at a party in the gym. 

Danny Walter side tracks Miss Hempt and they go for a joy ride. 
Mar. 25 — Beidle to Martin: "Hey, why don't we get any more eggs, is it because 

of the war too?" Martin: "Yes, shells are getting scarce." 
Mar. 26 — Freshmen have day off to fix up athletic field. A few do not report 

but are promised their's. 
Mar. 27 — Freshmen duck Zerbe and Gingrich. Election of Y. M. C. A. officers. 
Mar. 28 — First nice Wednesday since "March 1." Editor, Snavely, Evans. P. 

Rupp and Isaacs make good use of the opportunity. Freshmen hike 

to waterworks to celebrate basketball "victories" and get stuck in mud. 
Mar. 29 — Eurydice Club Concert proves to be best ever given by the Co-Eds. 

Miss Curtis as soloist is special feature. Students' petition faculty to 

begin vacation Friday. 
Mar. 30 — Faculty decides to send students home. Faculty sing solo in Chapel — 

accompanist Prof. Sheldon. Organist breaks down in playing march at 

dismissal of Chapel — students leave whistling, "good-bye, good luck. 

God bless you." 
Mar. 31 — Nemo Domo except Eurydice Club, and baseball men. Coach Guyer 

with baseball squad put tennis court in shape for the season. 

Apr. 1— SEE QUITTIE 1919. 



314 







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